anthropogenesis


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an·thro·pog·e·ny

(an'thrō-poj'ĕ-nē),
The origin and development of the human species, both individual and racial.
[anthropo- + G. genesis, origin]

anthropogenesis

human evolution.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The book reserves its most pointed sarcasm and contempt for figures of Western anthropogenesis, characters such as Jakoff and the communists, but also the more sympathetic idealist, Franz, who believes in the "march of history" (another Messianism in which humankind will be concluded in a fraternal harmony).
A further weakness of savanna anthropogenesis is that its independent confirmation appears elusive; simply citing as validation additional cases that conform to the pattern of early palaeosedimentary evidence of fire and vegetation shifts followed much later by archaeological evidence of human advent, as Athens et al.
What makes history in W3 different is its traumatic turn from anthropogenesis to psychoanalysis.
Although known to form naturally and through anthropogenesis, attention to this topic has heightened with growing concern regarding anthropogenic climate forcing and the apparent increase of fires in the wildland/urban interface.
In the aftermath, usual tropes of anthropogenesis dominated the narrative of the experiment.
In traditional fashion, his meditations on anthropogenesis and philosophical anthropology have regular recourse to animal comparisons.
And, for this reason, it is inherently political--political in the sense that it involves a relationship with the presence of others, a mode of linguistic cooperation that moves the anthropogenesis to the center of productive processes.
Through the concept of 'natural-historical diagrams', the article explores the significance of socio-political states of affairs which directly display key aspects of anthropogenesis, and, making use of Ernesto De Martino's concept of 'cultural apocalypses', considers the different relations that a biological 'background' and a socio-political 'foreground' entertain in traditional and contemporary societies.
The anthropogenesis and agricultural function of the integrated palaeosurface were interpreted from the regularity of 'island' forms (Golson 1991:489), repetitive feature types and associations, numerous stake and postholes, and absence of alternative formation processes (after Golson and Hughes 1980:299).