1. Mysterious blue pigment in medieval woman's teeth gives scientists 'bombshell' clue  Fox News
  2. These 1000-year-old, blue-specked teeth could rewrite medieval history  Popular Science
  3. Blue Pigments in Medieval Woman's Teeth Suggest She Was a Highly Skilled Artist  Smithsonian.com
  4. Why Was There Lapis Lazuli in This Medieval Woman’s Teeth? She Was Likely an Artist Illuminating Manuscripts  artnet News
  5. Female Skeleton's Blue Teeth Challenge Medieval Gender Assumptions  Geek
  6. View full coverage on Google News

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 […]