Keane and C. R.
Professor Keane groups man round four leading types, which may be named the black, yellow, red and white, or the Ethiopic, Mongolic, American and Caucasic. Each may be subdivided, though not with great exactness, into smaller groups, either according to physical_; characteristics, of which the form of the head is most important, or according to language.
Keane in International Geography, p. 108.
Keane, Ethnology of the Egyptian Sudan (1884).
Keane, The Boer States, Land and People (1900); Harriet A.
Keane, 3 vols., Berlin, 1880-1887).
Boyd Dawkins and Brinton, that the French cave man came hither by way of Iceland; or with Keane, that two subvarieties, the long-headed Eskimo-Botocudo type and the Mexican roundheaded type, prior to all cultural developments, reached the New World, one by Iceland, the other by Bering Sea; or that Malayoid wanderers were stranded on the coast of South America; or that no breach of continuity has occurred since first the march of tribes began this way - ethnologists agree that the aborigines of the western came from the eastern hemisphere,and there is lacking any biological evidence of Caucasoid or Negroid blood flowing in the veins of Americans before the invasions of historic times.
In his family tree of HomoAmericanus Keane follows out such a plan, placing the chief linguistic family names on the main limbs, North American on one side, and South American on the other.
Keane, Ethnology (Cambridge, 1896); and Man, Past and Present (Cambridge, 1899); A.
Keane, Eastern Geography: Asia; Dr Keith, Journal Royal Asiatic Society (1892); C. S.
Keane, is that the Negritos, still found in the Philippines, are the true aborigines of Indo-China and western Malaysia, while the Melanesians, probably their kinsmen, were the earliest occupants of eastern Malaysia and western Polynesia.
Keane, in Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel (London, 1908); and W.
Keane, " Mexico " in Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel (London, 1904); H.
"AUGUSTUS HENRY KEANE (1833-1912), Irish anthropologist, was born at Cork June 11833.
Keane, who suggests that they are a branch of the Caucasic division of mankind who possibly migrated in the Neolithic period from the Asiatic mainland.
Keane, Stanford's Compendium, vol.
The war was thought at an end, and Sir John Keane (made a peer) returned to India with a considerable part of the force, leaving behind 8000 men, besides the Shah's force, with Sir W.
Keane, History of the English Parliament, London, 1889); Englische Verfassungsgeschichte (Berlin, 1882; Eng.
Keane, Africa, vol.
Keane, The Gold of Ophir (1901); C. Peters, The Eldorado of the Ancients (1902); W.
Keane, Ethnology (1896), and Man: Past and Present (1899); G.