Craniofacial Feminization, Social Tolerance, and the Origins of Behavioral Modernity

@article{Cieri2014CraniofacialFS,
  title={Craniofacial Feminization, Social Tolerance, and the Origins of Behavioral Modernity},
  author={Robert L Cieri and S. Churchill and R. G. Franciscus and Jingzhi Tan and B. Hare},
  journal={Current Anthropology},
  year={2014},
  volume={55},
  pages={419 - 443}
}
  • Robert L Cieri, S. Churchill, +2 authors B. Hare
  • Published 2014
  • Biology
  • Current Anthropology
  • The past 200,000 years of human cultural evolution have witnessed the persistent establishment of behaviors involving innovation, planning depth, and abstract and symbolic thought, or what has been called “behavioral modernity.” Demographic models based on increased human population density from the late Pleistocene onward have been increasingly invoked to understand the emergence of behavioral modernity. However, high levels of social tolerance, as seen among living humans, are a necessary… CONTINUE READING
    87 Citations
    Survival of the Friendliest: Homo sapiens Evolved via Selection for Prosociality
    • B. Hare
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • Annual review of psychology
    • 2017
    • 149
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    Survival of the Friendliest : Homo sapiens Evolved via Selection for Prosociality
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    Trabecular bone in domestic dogs and wolves: Implications for understanding human self‐domestication
    • 1
    • Highly Influenced
    Body Cognition and Self-Domestication in Human Evolution
    • 3
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    Hypotheses for the Evolution of Reduced Reactive Aggression in the Context of Human Self-Domestication
    • 8
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    The enduring puzzle of the human chin
    • 12
    Supraorbital morphology and social dynamics in human evolution
    • 18
    • PDF
    The evolutionary history of the human face
    • 12
    • PDF

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 288 REFERENCES
    Defining Behavioral Modernity in the Context of Neandertal and Anatomically Modern Human Populations
    • 95
    • Highly Influential
    Late Pleistocene Demography and the Appearance of Modern Human Behavior
    • 725
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    Human Domestication Reconsidered1
    • 104
    Biometric Evidence that Sexual Selection Has Shaped the Hominin Face
    • 188
    • PDF
    The emergence of human uniqueness: Characters underlying behavioral modernity
    • 248
    • PDF
    Demography and Cultural Evolution: How Adaptive Cultural Processes Can Produce Maladaptive Losses—The Tasmanian Case
    • 711
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    Body mass and encephalization in Pleistocene Homo
    • 743
    Archeology and the evolution of human behavior
    • 406
    The Deep Structure of Human Society: Primate Origins and Evolution
    • 47