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Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man

a joint discussion meeting of the Royal Society and the British Academy
  • 297 Pages
  • 0.27 MB
  • 6047 Downloads
  • English

Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press , Oxford, New York
Interpersonal relations -- Congresses., Human behavior -- Congresses., Primates -- Behavior -- Congresses., Social behavior in animals -- Congresses., Behavior evolution -- Congre
Statementedited by W.G. Runciman, John Maynard Smith & R.I.M. Dunbar.
GenreCongresses.
SeriesProceedings of the British Academy,, 88
ContributionsRunciman, W. G. 1934-, Maynard Smith, John, 1920-, Dunbar, R. I. M. 1947-, Royal Society (Great Britain), British Academy.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsAS122 .L5 vol. 88, HM1106 .L5 vol. 88
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 297 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL416555M
ISBN 100197261647
LC Control Number98119918
OCLC/WorldCa36506735

Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns in Primates and Man: A Joint Discussion Meeting of the Royal Society and the British Academy (Proceedings of the British Academy) 1st Edition by W. Runciman (Editor), John Maynard Smith (Editor), R.

Dunbar (Editor) & 0 morePrice: $ COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Reprinted from PROCEEDINGS OF THE BRITISH ACADEMY 88 EVOLUTION OF SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR PATTERNS IN PRIMATES AND MAN W.G. Runciman, J. Get this from a library. Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man: a joint discussion meeting of the Royal Society and the British Academy.

[W G Runciman; John Maynard Smith; R I M Dunbar; Royal Society (Great Britain); British Academy.;] -- "The fourteen contributions testify to the increasing co-operation which is bringing together biologists, primatologists. Brings an interdisciplinary approach to an exciting area of behavioural science research.

14 contributions look at the evolution of cultural behaviour from an evolutionary : $   BOOK REVIEW: Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns in Primates and Man. Edited by W. Runciman, John Maynard Smith, and R.

Dunbar, Oxford University Press, New York, NY,vi + pp., $ (cloth) Vicki Bentley-Condit 1Author: Vicki Bentley-Condit. The Early Prehistory of Human Social Behaviour: Issues of Archaeological Inference and Cognitive Evolution.

Steven Mithen - - In Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns Cited by: Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man: a joint discussion meeting of the Royal Society and the British Academy Responsibility edited by.

Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns in Primates and Man. Proceedings of the British Academy Oxford: Oxford University Press. The dozen chapters in this collection provide a stimulating set of ideas about the evolution of social behavior, presented by a star cast at a symposium.

The Evolution of Social Communication in Primates: A Multidisciplinary Approach (Interdisciplinary Evolution Research Book 1) - Kindle edition by Pina, Marco, Gontier, Nathalie. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.

Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Evolution of Social Communication in Primates: A Multidisciplinary Manufacturer: Springer.

Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man. Authors. LR Godfrey. Publication Date. Journal or Book Title. AMERICAN JOURNAL OF HUMAN BIOLOGY. Pages. Volume. Issue. Recommended Citation. Godfrey, LR, "Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man." ().

AMERICAN JOURNAL OF HUMAN BIOLOGY. Author: Laurie R. Godfrey.

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BOOK REVIEW: Evolution of Social Behaviour Patterns in Primates and Man. Edited by W. Runciman, J April International Journal of Primatology Vicki Bentley-ConditAuthor: Larissa Swedell.

Human evolution, the process by which human beings developed on Earth from now-extinct zoologically, we humans are Homo sapiens, a culture-bearing upright-walking species that lives on the ground and very likely first evolved in Africa aboutyears ago.

We are now the only living members of what many zoologists refer to as the human tribe, Hominini, but there is.

Life history evolution in primates. of chapters on the behavior of humans at the end of each major section represents one particularly novel aspect of the book, and it will remind readers what. Attempting to reconstruct the life of early societies, particular emphasis is laid upon social behaviour among primates, as well as approaches from ethnology, prehistoric archaeology, geography, genetics, human stress biology and psychology.

First published in /5(1). The Evolution of Behavior The Evolution of Behavior Scientists study behavior in free-ranging primates from an ecological and evolutionary perspective, meaning that they focus on the relationship between behaviors, the natural environment, and various physiological traits of File Size: 5MB.

Why culture is common, but cultural evolution is rare, in Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and Man, eds. Runciman, W.

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G., Maynard-Smith, J. & Dunbar, R. Proceedings of the British Acad 77 –   Humans are part of the biological group known as sure are an unusual species of primate, though!.

Primates include lemurs, lorises, tarsiers, monkeys, and apes – a group of species that is well known for being social, smart, and very adept at using their hands. We review evolutionary processes and mechanisms that gave rise to the diversity of primate social systems.

We define social organization, social structure and mating system as distinct components of a social system. For each component, we summarize levels and patterns of variation among primates and discuss evolutionary determinants of this by: In this book, biologist Donald Broom argues that these aspects of human culture have evolved as a consequence of natural selection; that morally acceptable behaviour benefits the humans and other animals and that a principal function of religion is to underpin and encourage such : Donald M.

Broom. (a) Mammalian social behaviour. Mammals are an excellent taxon in which to investigate constraints and flexibility in social behaviour because they show an extremely broad range of social systems, along with equivalent variation in social complexity, behavioural flexibility, brain size and cognitive abilities [16–19].Compared with other taxa whose social behaviour has been well studied Cited by: Social groups are not all alike, and many efforts have been made to classify them, especially among the,)cial insects (e.g., ) and among primates (40, 52, ).

For purposes of discussing the evolution of social organization it seems most useful to begin with five general kinds of groups: I. groups of unrelated individuals,File Size: 1MB.

Description. Evolution of Human Behavior is the first text to synthesize and compare the major proposals for human behavioral evolution from an anthropological perspective. Ideal for courses in the evolution of human behavior, human evolutionary ecology, evolutionary psychology, and biological anthropology, this unique volume reviews a wide array of approaches--including human behavioral.

Human evolution is the evolutionary process that led to the emergence of anatomically modern humans, beginning with the evolutionary history of primates – in particular genus Homo – and leading to the emergence of Homo sapiens as a distinct species of the hominid family, the great process involved the gradual development of traits such as human bipedalism and language.

Dominance Hierarchies, Grooming, Mother-Child Bonds, and other Nonhuman Primate Behavior. Social Behaviour In Primates book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. In turn, the book focuses on primate groiups, the social structure of primate groups, infant development, sexual behavior, dominance and subordinate behavior, 3/5.

Evolutionary psychology is a theoretical approach in the social and natural sciences that examines psychological structure from a modern evolutionary perspective. It seeks to identify which human psychological traits are evolved adaptations – that is, the functional products of natural selection or sexual selection in human evolution.

Adaptationist thinking about physiological mechanisms. Social structures are the results of natural selection in specific habitats and they influence individual interactions and social relationships. Social structure varies, depends on different environmental factors.

Thus, in most primate species, social structure is flexible, not fixed. This book represents an important meeting ground in the primatology field by exploring the various primate models that have been used in the reconstruction of early human behavior.

While some models are based on the proposition that a key behavioral feature such as hunting, eating of seeds or monogamous mating led to the evolutionary separation of apes and humans, other models suggest. Effects of dispersal and grouping patterns on social options. Color inset on left is reproduced from Figure 1 in “Behavioral Flexibility and the Evolution of Primate Social States,” by Strier KB, Lee, PC, Ives AR () PLoS ONE, 9(12), p.

e showing the phylogenetic signal in dispersal patterns for 22 taxa and the distribution of grouping by: 3. Comparative approaches to the evolution of primate social behavior have typically involved two distinct lines of inquiry.

One has focused on phylogenetic analyses that treat social traits as static, species-specific characteristics; the other has focused on understanding the behavioral flexibility of particular populations or species in response to local ecological or demographic variables.J.

Description Evolution of social behaviour patterns in primates and man FB2

Theoret. Biol. () 7, The Genetical Evolution of Social Behaviour. I W. D. HAMILTON The Galton Laboratory, University College, London, W.C.2 (Received 13 Mayand in revised form 24 February ) A genetical mathematical model is described which allows for interactions between relatives on one another's by:   Why Humans Are Important to Studies of Primate Diversity.

It is not in the least bit controversial to picture humans* within the context of the placental mammal group .