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Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico

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Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico. / Manin, Aurelie Ophelie; Ollivier, Morgane; Bastian, Fabiola; Zazzo, Antoine; Tombret, Olivier; Equihua Manrique, Juan Carlos; Lefèvre, Christine.

In: Journal of archaeological science, Vol. 98, 10.2018, p. 128-136.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Manin, AO, Ollivier, M, Bastian, F, Zazzo, A, Tombret, O, Equihua Manrique, JC & Lefèvre, C 2018, 'Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico', Journal of archaeological science, vol. 98, pp. 128-136. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008

APA

Manin, A. O., Ollivier, M., Bastian, F., Zazzo, A., Tombret, O., Equihua Manrique, J. C., & Lefèvre, C. (2018). Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico. Journal of archaeological science, 98, 128-136. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008

Vancouver

Manin AO, Ollivier M, Bastian F, Zazzo A, Tombret O, Equihua Manrique JC et al. Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico. Journal of archaeological science. 2018 Oct;98:128-136. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008

Author

Manin, Aurelie Ophelie ; Ollivier, Morgane ; Bastian, Fabiola ; Zazzo, Antoine ; Tombret, Olivier ; Equihua Manrique, Juan Carlos ; Lefèvre, Christine. / Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico. In: Journal of archaeological science. 2018 ; Vol. 98. pp. 128-136.

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@article{18ca22b2db5b4671a37160dc541af1bf,
title = "Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico",
abstract = "The Mexican Hairless dog, or Xoloitzcuintle, is a breed characterised by a sparse hair coat and a severe oligodontia. This phenotype is a consequence of Canine Ectodermal Dysplasia (CED) caused by a mutation on the FoxI3 autosomal gene. First accounts of hairless dogs in Mexico are dated to the 16th century CE, according to the historical record, but pre-Hispanic dog skeletons presenting missing and abnormally shaped teeth have been interpreted as earlier evidence of hairless dogs. However, several questions remain unanswered regarding the timing of apparition of this phenotype and its relationship with modern hairless breeds. In this paper, we review the morphological characteristics of potential hairless dogs and we apply ancient mitochondrial DNA analyses along with radiocarbon dating to eight archaeological dog mandibles from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico, presenting anomalies that could be attributed to a CED. The archaeological dogs were dated between 1620 and 370 years BP. Among these eight individuals, we identify four different mitochondrial haplotypes including two novel haplotypes. The dogs from the Basin of Mexico display a very high genetic diversity and continuity from the Classic to the Postclassic. However, our attempt at amplifying the FoxI3 mutation was unsuccessful. Finally, we show that some haplotypes are present in both archaeological dogs and modern hairless breeds, perhaps reflecting their maternal ancestry.",
author = "Manin, {Aurelie Ophelie} and Morgane Ollivier and Fabiola Bastian and Antoine Zazzo and Olivier Tombret and {Equihua Manrique}, {Juan Carlos} and Christine Lef{\`e}vre",
note = " {\textcopyright} 2018 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. ",
year = "2018",
month = oct,
doi = "10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008",
language = "English",
volume = "98",
pages = "128--136",
journal = "Journal of archaeological science",
issn = "0305-4403",
publisher = "ACADEMIC PRESS LTD- ELSEVIER SCIENCE LTD",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Can we identify the Mexican hairless dog in the archaeological record? Morphological and genetic insights from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico

AU - Manin, Aurelie Ophelie

AU - Ollivier, Morgane

AU - Bastian, Fabiola

AU - Zazzo, Antoine

AU - Tombret, Olivier

AU - Equihua Manrique, Juan Carlos

AU - Lefèvre, Christine

N1 - © 2018 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy.

PY - 2018/10

Y1 - 2018/10

N2 - The Mexican Hairless dog, or Xoloitzcuintle, is a breed characterised by a sparse hair coat and a severe oligodontia. This phenotype is a consequence of Canine Ectodermal Dysplasia (CED) caused by a mutation on the FoxI3 autosomal gene. First accounts of hairless dogs in Mexico are dated to the 16th century CE, according to the historical record, but pre-Hispanic dog skeletons presenting missing and abnormally shaped teeth have been interpreted as earlier evidence of hairless dogs. However, several questions remain unanswered regarding the timing of apparition of this phenotype and its relationship with modern hairless breeds. In this paper, we review the morphological characteristics of potential hairless dogs and we apply ancient mitochondrial DNA analyses along with radiocarbon dating to eight archaeological dog mandibles from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico, presenting anomalies that could be attributed to a CED. The archaeological dogs were dated between 1620 and 370 years BP. Among these eight individuals, we identify four different mitochondrial haplotypes including two novel haplotypes. The dogs from the Basin of Mexico display a very high genetic diversity and continuity from the Classic to the Postclassic. However, our attempt at amplifying the FoxI3 mutation was unsuccessful. Finally, we show that some haplotypes are present in both archaeological dogs and modern hairless breeds, perhaps reflecting their maternal ancestry.

AB - The Mexican Hairless dog, or Xoloitzcuintle, is a breed characterised by a sparse hair coat and a severe oligodontia. This phenotype is a consequence of Canine Ectodermal Dysplasia (CED) caused by a mutation on the FoxI3 autosomal gene. First accounts of hairless dogs in Mexico are dated to the 16th century CE, according to the historical record, but pre-Hispanic dog skeletons presenting missing and abnormally shaped teeth have been interpreted as earlier evidence of hairless dogs. However, several questions remain unanswered regarding the timing of apparition of this phenotype and its relationship with modern hairless breeds. In this paper, we review the morphological characteristics of potential hairless dogs and we apply ancient mitochondrial DNA analyses along with radiocarbon dating to eight archaeological dog mandibles from Tizayuca, Basin of Mexico, presenting anomalies that could be attributed to a CED. The archaeological dogs were dated between 1620 and 370 years BP. Among these eight individuals, we identify four different mitochondrial haplotypes including two novel haplotypes. The dogs from the Basin of Mexico display a very high genetic diversity and continuity from the Classic to the Postclassic. However, our attempt at amplifying the FoxI3 mutation was unsuccessful. Finally, we show that some haplotypes are present in both archaeological dogs and modern hairless breeds, perhaps reflecting their maternal ancestry.

U2 - 10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008

DO - 10.1016/j.jas.2018.08.008

M3 - Article

VL - 98

SP - 128

EP - 136

JO - Journal of archaeological science

JF - Journal of archaeological science

SN - 0305-4403

ER -