- Mysterious blue pigment in medieval woman's teeth gives scientists 'bombshell' clue Fox News
- These 1000-year-old, blue-specked teeth could rewrite medieval history Popular Science
- Blue Pigments in Medieval Woman's Teeth Suggest She Was a Highly Skilled Artist Smithsonian.com
- Why Was There Lapis Lazuli in This Medieval Woman’s Teeth? She Was Likely an Artist Illuminating Manuscripts artnet News
- Female Skeleton's Blue Teeth Challenge Medieval Gender Assumptions Geek
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Vivid flecks of blue discovered in the teeth of a 1,000-year-old skeleton from the medieval era have given scientists a rare glimpse into an ancient woman's past.
A new study uses analysis of dental calculus to show the crucial role a woman played in medieval manuscript illumination.
A new study posits the woman was licking brushes covered with pigments of lapis lazuli, a rare and expensive stone used to decorate illuminated manuscripts
Who made the medieval illuminated manuscripts? A set of female teeth stained with lapis lazuli suggests some of the artists were women scribes
Blue pigment found in the dental records of a medieval skeleton challenges assumptions about the gendered production of religious texts. Archaeologists recently unearthed the bones of a female artist who probably lived in […]