Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Davydd J. Greenwood, William A. Stini.|
|Contributions||Stini, William A., joint author.|
|LC Classifications||GN25 .G73|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 531 p. :|
|Number of Pages||531|
|LC Control Number||77009425|
Over time, interpretations of human nature have ranged from rigid biological determinism to subtle and fluid evolutionary ecology. The authors open interpretive doors into how biology, sociobiology, gender, race, culture, society, and other variables shape human discourse on nature and the : Paperback. “Kuper's book is an excellent introduction to an eternally awkward, though fascinating area of anthropology.” ― Mark Ridley, Nature “An extremely well-written, clear, and concise treatise on the debates surrounding the issues of human origins, human nature, and human by: The book is about two scientific positions that exist since the times of the old Greeks, often reduced to the ‘nature-nurture’ issue. Emotions, language, traits and values – are they part of human nature, genetically determined and hard-wired in our brains, or are they the product of culture?Cited by: As intercultural encounters between people in the modern world become more common, important questions have been raised about the nature of culture-specific differences and similarities. Focusing on the relationship between culture and human development, this timely book offers an interdisciplinary exploration of key developmental processes.
Editors: Hubert van den Berg, Axel Goodbody, and Marcel Wissenburg The series Nature, Culture and Literature is dedicated to publications approaching literature and other forms of text-based communication from an ecological standpoint. It provides a platform for the practice of ecocriticism in the broadest sense, See More. From adobe architecture to the atomic bomb, from the bonsai tree to Biosphere 2, from pesticides to photovoltaics, from rust to recycling – the culture of nature permeates the history of design. As an activity and a profession always operating in the borderlands between human and non-human environments, design has always been part of the. Nature and Culture (NC) is a forum for the international community of scholars and practitioners to present, discuss, and evaluate critical issues and themes related to the historical and contemporary relationships that societies, civilizations, empires, regions, and nation-states have with nature. The 10 best nature books The Natural History of Selborne. Facebook Twitter Pinterest. Non-human nature reads the world in a different way. Meanwhile poets have done as .
Writing from an Iranian rather than a European perspective, Katouzian integrates the significant cultural and literary history of Iran with its political and social history. A magisterial history, this book also serves as an excellent background to the role of Iran in the contemporary world. David Kessler, The Falashas. A Short History of. 2. On human nature. The historian Roger Smith remarked 10 years ago that ‘Modern evolutionary accounts of human origins continue to reflect the belief that there is an essential human nature, the nature all people share through their common root’ [19, p. 27].While this may have been true of some evolutionary approaches to humans, it was—and still is—by no means true of all of them. Books shelved as human-history: Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind by Yuval Noah Harari, Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates of Human Societies by Jared. The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined is a book by Steven Pinker, in which the author argues that violence in the world has declined both in the long run and in the short run and suggests explanations as to why this has occurred. The book uses data simply documenting declining violence across time and geography. This paints a picture of massive declines in violence of.