The evolution of jealousy

@article{Buss2005TheEO,
  title={The evolution of jealousy},
  author={David M. Buss and Martie G. Haselton},
  journal={Trends in Cognitive Sciences},
  year={2005},
  volume={9},
  pages={506-507}
}
Sexual and Emotional Infidelity: Evolved Gender Differences in Jealousy Prove Robust and Replicable
  • D. Buss
  • Psychology, Biology
    Perspectives on psychological science : a journal of the Association for Psychological Science
  • 2018
TLDR
The 1992 article Sex Differences in Jealousy: Evolution, Physiology, and Psychology reported three empirical studies using two different methods, forced-choice and physiological experiments that elevated the status of jealousy as an important emotion to be explained by any comprehensive theory of human emotions.
Psicologia evolucionista e a seleção sexual: o caso da linguagem
TLDR
A short review about the concept of sexual selection, its use and status in Evolutionary Psychology, as well as a critical assessment of a particular hypothesis that calls on sexual selection to explain some features of the human language faculty are developed.
Sexual Jealousy
Sexual jealousy is a basic emotion. Although it lacks a distinctive facial expression and is unlikely to solve problems of survival, it evolved because it solves adaptive problems of mating. Some
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This study examined behavioral, cognitive, and emotional jealousy in I nd a (N = 1,111) and the United States ( N = 1,087). Significant differences were found between men and women for all dimensions
Sex Differences in Jealousy: A Study from Norway
Two infidelity scenarios and the Distress about Mating Rivals Questionnaire were administered to 506 undergraduate students, 202 men and 304 women. The results from the infidelity scenarios strongly
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Jealousy is an adaptive emotional reaction that signals threat to the current romantic relationship and motivates the person to protect that relationship. Given that jealousy is a mechanism of
Aggression and Violent Behavior Adaptations to avoid victimization
TLDR
It is proposed that an antagonistic, coevolutionary arms race that has churned through the deep time of human evolutionary history has produced adaptations to strategically exploit others and defenses to avoid the costs of victimization.
Investigating the emergence of sex differences in jealousy responses in a large community sample from an evolutionary perspective
TLDR
Adolescent males found the sexual aspect of imagined infidelity more distressing than adolescent females did, and there was no effect of age on the jealousy responses, and age did not moderate the sex difference.
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References

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Evolutionary psychology: the emperor's new paradigm
Sex Differences in Jealousy: Evolution, Physiology, and Psychology
In species with internal female fertilization, males risk both lowered paternity probability and investment in rival gametes if their mates have sexual contact with other males. Females of such
Jealousy and the nature of beliefs about infidelity: Tests of competing hypotheses about sex differences in the United States, Korea, and Japan
The different adaptive problems faced by men and women over evolutionary history led evolutionary psychologists to hypothesize and discover sex differences in jealousy as a function of infidelity
Distress about mating rivals
research tested the evolutionary psychological hypothesis that men and women would be most distressed about threats from rivals who surpass them on sex-linked components of mate value. Six
The evolution of human sexuality.
Selective impairment of reasoning about social exchange in a patient with bilateral limbic system damage
Social exchange is a pervasive feature of human social life. Models in evolutionary biology predict that for social exchange to evolve in a species, individuals must be able to detect cheaters
From vigilance to violence: mate retention tactics in married couples.
TLDR
Key hypothesized findings include the following: Men's, but not women's, mate retention positively covaried with partner's youth and physical attractiveness, and women's but not men's, mates retention positively correlated with partner''s income and status striving.
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