- The eye injury of King Philip II and the skeletal evidence from the royal tomb II at VerginaA Bartsiokas
Anaximandrian Institute of Human Evolution, 6 Aeginis Street, GR 166 73 Voula, Greece
Science 288:511-4. 2000..Therefore, the skeleton does not belong to Philip II. New skeletal evidence shows that the skeleton belongs to King Philip III Arrhidaeus. In this case, the tomb may well contain some of the paraphernalia of Alexander the Great...
- Hominid cranial bone structure: a histological study of Omo 1 specimens from Ethiopia using different microscopic techniquesAntonis Bartsiokas
Anaximandrian Institute of Human Evolution, Voula, Greece
Anat Rec 267:52-9. 2002..Cranial histology of hominids may provide useful information concerning their taxonomy and life history, including such factors as growth rate, developmental stress, and diet...
- The lameness of King Philip II and Royal Tomb I at Vergina, MacedoniaAntonis Bartsiokas
Laboratory of Anthropology, Department of History and Ethnology, Democritus University of Thrace, 69100 Komotini, Greece
Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 112:9844-8. 2015..The female would be around 18-y-old and the infant would be a newborn. It is concluded that King Philip II, his wife Cleopatra, and their newborn child are the occupants of Tomb I. ..