Thylacine Rock Art

 

Bednarik, Robert G. (2010). Australian rock art of the Pleistocene. Rock Art Research 27(1): 95-120.

Bennett, David. (2003). Often crude and quaint: some Australian conceptions of nature, ecology, and rock-art. Before Farming 2003(4): 1-11. [Abstract]

Brandl, E. J. (1972). Thylacine designs in Arnhem Land rock paintings. Archaeology and Physical Anthopology in Oceania 7(1): 24-30.

Brandl, E. J. (1973). Australian Aboriginal paintings in western and central Arnhem Land. Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies, Canberra.

Bristow, Mila. (2012) Tracking down rock art records of thylacines and sailing ships. Australian Forest Grower 35(3): 19. [Abstract]

Chaloupka, George. (1975). Fallen emblem – or lingering star? EZ Review (1): 2-4.

Chaloupka, George. (1977). Aspects of the chronology and schematisation of two prehistoric sites on the Arnhem Land Plateau, pp. 243-259. In: Ucko, P. J. (ed.). Form In Indigenous Art: Schematisation in the Art of Aboriginal Australia and Prehistoric Europe. Caberra: Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies.

Chaloupka, George. (1993). Journey in Time: The World’s Longest Continuing Art Tradition. Chatswood, NSW: Reed.

Gillespie, D. (1983). The rock art sites of Kakadu National Park: some preliminary research findings for their conservation and management. Canberra: Australian National Parks and Wildlife Service Special Publication 10. [relevant reference?]

Gunn, R. G. (1983). Mt Pilot 1 Aboriginal Rock Art Site (Site 82253/001). Occasional report (Victoria. Dept. of Health and Community Services. Aboriginal Affairs Division), iii. [Abstract]

Lewis, Darrell J. (1977). More striped designs in Arnhem Land rock paintings. Archaeology and Physical Anthropology in Oceania 12(2): 98-111. [Abstract]

Lewis, Darrell J. (1988). The Rock Paintings of Arnhem Land, Australia: Social, Ecological and Material Culture Change in the Post-Glacial Period. BAR International Series 415. Oxford: British Archaeological Reports.

Lewis, Darrell J. (2016). Comment on Welch’s ‘Thy Thylacoleo is a thylacine’, Australian Archaeology 80: 40-47. Australian Archaeology 82(1): 55-59. [Abstract]

Mulvaney, Ken. (2013). Iconic imagery: Pleistocene rock art development across northern Australia. Quaternary International 285: 99-110. [Abstract]

Murray, P. and Chaloupka G. (1984). The Dreamtime Animals: a search for extinct megafauna in Arnhem Land Rock Art. Archeol. Oceania 19:105-116.

Rosenfeld, A. (1993). A Review of the Evidence for the Emergence of Rock Art in Australia, pp. 71-80. In: Smith, M. A., Spriggs, M. and Fankhauser, B. (eds.). Sahul in Review: Pleistocene Archaeology in Australia, New Guinea and Island Melanesia. Department of Prehistory, Research School of Pacific Studies, ANU.

Salleh, A. (2004). Rock art shows attempts to save Thylacine. ABC Science Online, December, 15.

Wright, Bruce J. (1968). Rock art of the Pilbara region, North-West Australia. Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies. Occasional Papers in Aboriginal Studies 11. 78 pp.

Wright, Bruce J. (1972). Rock engravings of striped marsupials: the Pilbara Region, Western Australia. Archaeology and Physical Anthropology in Oceania 7(1): 15-23. [Abstract]