humanorigins   143

« earlier    

Camilla Power: Did Gender Egalitarianism Make us Human? or, if Graeber and Wengrow won’t talk about sex … 15 March 2018 on Vimeo
Babysitting (Homo erectus?) as a big shift allowing for multiple people's work to support the growth of big brains.

First picket line as women being in solidarity to hide menstruation from lazy alphas. Red ochre as part of that, timing lines up with rapid brain growth (600-150 BP)
anthropology  politics  humanorigins  gender  power  sociology 
april 2019 by johnabbe
David Graeber and David Wengrow: Palaeolithic Politics and Why It Still Matters 13 October 2015 on Vimeo
Building on Robert H. Lowie and others, on paleolithic societies shifting seasonally among social forms that varied in equality and in how centralized/distributed they were, and arguably some at least using that as part of a metastrategy to avoid the strong emergence of power-over.

Comments mentioned linked to
https://jyvukugi.files.wordpress.com/2012/02/lowie-1948.pdf
anthropology  politics  humanorigins  sociology 
april 2019 by johnabbe

« earlier    

related tags

africa  agriculture  america  anatomy  ancientworld  animal  anthropology  apes  archaeology  art  ascentofman  asia  basictech  behavior  biomechanics  bone  bonobos  brain  britain  chimpanzees  chromosomes  climate  climatechange  cognition  colors  communication  consciousness  cooking  darwin  denisovans  development  dinosaurs  dna  dogs  ecology  economics  economy  elephants  emotions  europe  evolution  extinction  eye  farming  finance  food  forests  fossils  gender  gene  genes  genetics  genome  hair  healing  health  history  hobbit  hominid  homo  homoerectus  human  humanrights  hybrids  iceage  illusion  improbablelife  intelligence  islands  jewelry  language  languages  likeus  linguistics  mammals  mathematics  mdsc545  melanin  migration  miniblog  molecularbiology  monkeys  mutations  nativeamericans  neanderthal  neanderthals  neurons  neuroscience  nonviolence  origins  paleontology  physiology  politics  population  power  primates  psychology  reproduction  robincrompton  sex  skeleton  skin  sleep  sociology  speech  statistics  supernovas  tools  vision  volcanoes  walking  wallace  zoology 

Copy this bookmark:



description:


tags: