; M. Toussaint, Direction de l'Archéologie, MRW, 1 rue des Brigades d'Irlande, 5100, Namur, Belgium
; S. Pirson, Institut royal des Sciences naturelles de Belgique, Département de paléontologie, 29 rue Vautier, 1000 Bruxelles, Belgium
APA 6th Edition TOUSSAINT, M. i PIRSON, S. (2006). Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005. Periodicum biologorum, 108 (3), 373-387. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151
MLA 8th Edition TOUSSAINT, MICHEL i STÉPHANE PIRSON. "Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005." Periodicum biologorum, vol. 108, br. 3, 2006, str. 373-387. https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151. Citirano 02.03.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition TOUSSAINT, MICHEL i STÉPHANE PIRSON. "Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005." Periodicum biologorum 108, br. 3 (2006): 373-387. https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151
Harvard TOUSSAINT, M., i PIRSON, S. (2006). 'Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005', Periodicum biologorum, 108(3), str. 373-387. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151 (Datum pristupa: 02.03.2021.)
Vancouver TOUSSAINT M, PIRSON S. Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005. Periodicum biologorum [Internet]. 2006 [pristupljeno 02.03.2021.];108(3):373-387. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151
IEEE M. TOUSSAINT i S. PIRSON, "Neandertal Studies in Belgium: 2000–2005", Periodicum biologorum, vol.108, br. 3, str. 373-387, 2006. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/83151. [Citirano: 02.03.2021.]
Sažetak On several occasions since 1830 Southern Belgium Meuse Basin caves yielded Neandertal remains, some of them having a major influence on the development of palaeoanthropology as a distinct scientific discipline; in particular, the discovery of human fossils in 1829–1830 at Engis, of a mandible in 1866 at La Naulette and of skeletons in 1886 at Spy. Yet to this day the context of these old finds is not well known. But new finds, from the last two decades, at Couvin, Scladina andWalou took place within modern multidisciplinary field and laboratory studies, backed up by stratigraphic positioning, different dating methods and palaeoenvironmental recordings. In parallel, most of the old and recent Neandertal fossils were the object of new anthropological laboratory studies using state-of-the-art technologies, notably 3D reconstruction from computer tomography scans. This article
overviews all these contributions, focusing primarily on the work of the last five years.