Potential contributors

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Invitation letter - Teams T1-T2-T3 are invitations done T4 and others still to choose or contact-- older Letter of Invitation to Authors (ignore, out of date)

http://socscicompute.ss.uci.edu/

T1-T3

  • Wendy Wood A cross-cultural analysis of the behavior of women and men: Implications for the origins of sex differences.

Wood, Wendy; Eagly, Alice H. Psychological Bulletin, Vol 128(5), Sep 2002, 699-727. doi: 10.1037/0033-2909.128.5.699

Abstract (the most direct challenge to evolutionary psychology)

This article evaluates theories of the origins of sex differences in human behavior. It reviews the cross-cultural evidence on the behavior of women and men in nonindustrial societies, especially the activities that contribute to the sex-typed division of labor and patriarchy. To explain the cross-cultural findings, the authors consider social constructionism, evolutionary psychology, and their own biosocial theory. Supporting the biosocial analysis, sex differences derive from the interaction between the physical specialization of the sexes, especially female reproductive capacity, and the economic and social structural aspects of societies. This biosocial approach treats the psychological attributes of women and men as emergent given the evolved characteristics of the sexes, their developmental experiences, and their situated activity in society. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved)

Quote: p708:

"In general, the cross-cultural research comparing more and less complex societies provided the most direct challenge to evolutionary psychology theorizing about evolved dispositions that correspond to sexual selection pressures on human ancestors. Such dispositions appear to be more characteristic of men and women in societies with advanced economies and technology than in simpler societies. In particular, a division of labor in which men serve as the primary resource providers for their families and women seek resource provision from men is characteristic of agricultural and industrial societies, but among foragers more variable subsistence patterns emerged. Also, even though modern societies tend to be patriarchal, evidence for patriarchy is less uniform among foraging societies, as is evidence for intergroup violence. Furthermore, male sexual jealousy and male control over female sexuality have emerged with particular economic structures, especially those in which inheritance rules run through male lines. All of these patterns are consistent with the possibility that evolutionary psychologists have reasoned from modern social conditions and inadvertently applied these to their understanding of the evolved dispositions of men and women.

T4

  • T4 Michael E. Smith <mesmith9@asu.edu> Comparison in Archaeology and Sociology Timothy A. Kohler < >
  • T4 Robert Dirks <rtdirks@IllinoisState.edu> CCR94 Starvation" v1261-1270 CCR Permissions
  • T4 Ruth Mace <r.mace@ucl.ac.uk>, Claire J. Holden. A phylogenetic approach to cultural evolution - Trends in Ecology & Evolution, 2005 - Elsevier... events. One simple and widely used method to avoid dependence among cultures is to sample cultures thinly across the world by using the Standard Cross-cultural Sample (SCCS) [37],
      • Cross-cultural patterns of marriage and inheritance: A phylogenetic approach G Cowlishaw, Ruth Mace - Ethology and Sociobiology, 1996 - Elsevier ... between cultures. First, only societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample were used: a subset of 186 societies, each of which represents one of the world's major cultural areas (Murdock and White 1969).
  • T4 Marshall Abrams <mabrams@uab.edu>. 2013. A Moderate Role for Cognitive Models in Agent-Based Modeling of Cultural Change. Forthcoming in Complex Adaptive Systems Modeling http://www.casmodeling.com Department of Philosophy Univ Alabama at Birmingham
  • T4 Robert J. Quinlan <rquinlan@wsu.edu> Human parental effort and environmental risk - Proceedings of the Royal Society B: …, 2007 - rspb.royalsocietypublishing.org
  • Evolutionary Ecology of Human Pair-Bonds Cross-Cultural Tests of Alternative Hypotheses Robert J. Quinlan, Marsha B. Quinlan - Cross-Cultural Research, 2007 - ccr.sagepub.com ... A third hypothesis suggests that pair-bonds function to protect against infanticide by aggressive males. Tests of these hypotheses used data from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample on divorce, alloparenting, polygyny, male contribution to subsistence, and male aggression.
  • T4 Taya R. Cohen <tcohen@cmu.edu> et al Group morality and intergroup relations: Cross-cultural and experimental evidence Taya R. Cohen <tcohen@cmu.edu> (no: trc139@email.unc.edu, *RM Montoya, CA Insko - Personality and Social …, 2006 - psp.sagepub.com ... The cross-cultural study, which used data from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample (Murdock & White, 1969), found that for preindustrial societies, as loyalty to the ingroup increased the tendency to value outgroup violence more than ingroup violence increased, as did the ...
  • T4 Lewellyn Hendrix < > A Cross-Cultural Test of Collins's Theory of Sexual Stratification G. David Johnson, Lewellyn Hendrix. Journal of Marriage and the Family, Vol. 44, No. 3. (Aug., 1982), pp. 675-684. - JSTOR ... Family and kinship variables are predicted to be much less important. The model is tested using a subsample of societies (N = 74) from Murdock and White's (1969) Standard Cross-cultural Sample. The results are inconsistent with Collins's theory
  • T4 Fhionna Moore <f.moore@dundee.ac.uk> Clare Cassidy Female Status Predicts Female Mate Preferences Across Nonindustrial Societies. SCCS. CCR 41.1
  • T4 Nienke Moor < >, Wout Ultee and Ariana Need. 2009. Analogical Reasoning and the Content of Creation Stories: Quantitative Comparisons of Preindustrial Societies. J.A.Moor@uu.nl, Radboud University Nijmegen.
  • T4 Stephen Chrisomalis <chrisomalis@wayne.edu> Comparing Cultures and Comparing Processes: Diachronic Methods in Cross-Cultural Anthropology
  • T4 Carol Ember <Carol.ember@yale.edu> - Whitings
  • Malcolm's suggestions: archaeology, phylogenetic models
  • Randy Thornhill < >, Dept Bio, U New Mex
    • Corey Fincher < >, SME or Dept Bio?, U Central New Mexico University
    • T4 Frank Marlowe, Dept Anthro, Harvard
    • Mark Schaller < >, Dept Psych, U Brit Columbia
    • Carl Lipo < > Mapping Our Ancestors: Phylogenetic Approaches in Anthropology and Prehistory. edited by Carl P. Lipo
    • Mark Collard < >
    • Jamshid Tehrani < >
    • Michael O’Brien < >
    • Don’t have e-addresses for them all yet but will get them soon. - Malcolm

T3 choices for Pat Gray on spatial autocorrelation and scaling

1 http://intersci.ss.uci.edu/wiki/index.php/Visual_Manual Visual Manual
2 .Dow-Eff_Functions_-_DEf
3 Spatial regression and plots
Exploratory Spatial Data Analysis
GeoXp GeoDa SpdepR and CyberGIS Gateway
http://intersci.ss.uci.edu/wiki/index.php/Spatial_autocorrelation_plots Spatial autocorrelation plots
*Laurent, T., A. Ruiz-Gazen, and C. Thomas-Agnan, 2012. "http://www.jstatsoft.org/v47/i02/paper GeoXp: An R Package for Exploratory Spatial Data Analysis]", Journal of Statistical Software, vol. 47, no. 2, pp. 1–23, 4, 2012. Successor to Anselm, also Bivand, very simple. Also compatible with a reference to:
  • T4 Lisa Cliggett < > Ecology, Households, Kinship and Social Organization; Gender; Migration
  • T4 Robert Veneziano <venezianor@wcsu.edu> Contemplations on Paternal Wealth. RETIRED:not good email 203-837-8410 WC01 "Burial" v1850-57 Could also use Rosenblatt codes Social Work secretary Katie Koulogianis
  • T4 The cultural contribution to jealousy: Cross-cultural aggression in sexual jealousy situations Ralph B. Hupka < >, James M. Ryan - Cross-Cultural Research, 1990 - ccr.sagepub.com
  • T4 invited Sissel Schroeder <sschroeder2@wisc.edu> 608 262 0317 phonedWC00 v53-54 "Father's Warmth" v484-5 Hostility 496-8 Indifference 508-10 Control 520-22 Importance 898-891 1710 Sleep with Secondary disposal of the dead: c-cultural codes. ]

To choose from

Lists

  • Exploring the thrifty genotype's food‐shortage assumptions: A cross‐cultural comparison of ethnographic accounts of food security among foraging and agricultural … DC Benyshek, JT Watson - American journal of physical …, 2006 - Wiley Online Library
  • Historical prevalence of infectious diseases within 230 geopolitical regions: A tool for investigating origins of culture DR Murray, M Schaller - Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 2010 - jcc.sagepub.com ... An index pertaining specifically to 186 small-scale societies is widely available to researchers within the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample data set (Murdock & White, 1969, 2006), but its utility is limited to analyses of the ethnographic record. Malcolm/Eff
  • Pathogen prevalence and human mate preferences SW Gangestad, DM Buss - Ethology and sociobiology, 1993 - Elsevier ... societies in environments with relatively low pathogen stress. Analysis of 186 societies of the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample (Murdock and White 1969) supported the prediction.
  • A cross-cultural study of responses to childlessness PC Rosenblatt, P Peterson, J Portner… - Cross-Cultural …, 1973 - ccr.sagepub.com
  • Ruth Woods ruth.woods <ruth.woods@canterbury.ac.uk> Children's Moral Lives
  • GJ Ellis, GR Lee, LR Petersen Supervision and conformity: A cross-cultural analysis of parental socialization values - American Journal of Sociology, 1978 - JSTOR Not SCCS
  • RL Warner, GR Lee, J Lee Social organization, spousal resources, and marital power: A cross-cultural study. - Journal of Marriage and the Family, 1986 - JSTOR Not SCCS
  • NO Robert J. House and Mansour Javidan? GLOBE - Global Leadership and Organizational Behavior Effectiveness--Comments34 Potential cross-national database
  • NO Human male pair bonding and testosteron. Peter Bb Gray, JF Chapman, TC Burnham, MH McIntyre… - Human Nature, 2004 - Springer
  • Are there Means to allow Undergraduates to program using codespells e.g. code a variant of NetLogo_nondeterministic with Masoud Amoozgar

Declines or unlocatable