Biosociology of dominance and deference
This short, engaging volume develops new and sociologically sophisticated concepts to bring the fields of biology and sociology together. It is about the social biology of face-to-face dominance interactions and explores the evolution of behavior through connections among biology, language, culture, and socialization. Meant to be a self-contained explorationsociologists would require no prior knowledge of biology biologists would require no prior knowledge of sociologythis book is a fun, informative supplement for courses throughout sociology and the social sciences.
19 pages matching status signs in this book
Results 1-3 of 19
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Take a Chimp Add Language Melt the Glaciers
2 other sections not shown
actions aggressive allocortex ally Alter American amygdala animals antisocial attack Austria-Hungary basal model birds body bonobos Booth brain brow Bryan Butch challenge chimpanzees chimps coalition common ancestor competition correlated cortisol Cuba cultures Dabbs Darrow displays domi dominance and deference dominance contests dominance hierarchy dominant behavior effect emotional evolution evolutionary evolved example extinct eyes face face-to-face females fish fossils genes gestures hemisphere high testosterone high-status hominid Homo Homo erectus hormone horseshoe crabs individuals interaction Jupiter missiles Kennedy Khrushchev language leader lemur living species Logan look macaque male mammals mates Mazur military million years ago missiles nearly neocortex normal Old World monkeys Olfactory bulb orangutan organization percent perhaps person physical Politburo president primates produce prosimians rank relatively reptiles response rules sexual signals simian similar societies sometimes Soviet Stalin stare status signs stress Sundance testosterone testosterone levels threat tion usually young