The Story of the British Race
by John Munro
Publisher: D. Appleton and Company 1899
Number of pages: 241
This little book is the first attempt to bring the important results and views of modern anthropologists before the general public in familiar language and thus redeem the oversight of historians or teachers. Perhaps it will tend to destroy some errors regarding the origin and pedigree of the nation which have infected life and literature for ages.
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by J. D. Unwin - Oxford University Press
I discuss eighty uncivilized societies, and from their cultural behaviour make my first induction. When our knowledge is complete, we find that in any vigorous society the method of regulating the relations between the sexes was constantly changing.
by Robert Shanafelt (ed.) - Newfound Press
In anthropology there are bridges worthy of discussion in a variety of ways. Interconnections are to be found not only within the discipline, among the various types of anthropologies, but also between the anthropological professional and others.
by Morris Goodman, et al. - American Academy of Arts and Sciences
The evolutionary origins of humans involved molecular-genetic, organismal-phenotypic, and social changes that increased adaptability to environmental changes. This volume explores different facets of the complex holistic process of human origins.
by Lewis Henry Morgan - University of Arizona Press
The author studied the American Indian way of life and collected an enormous amount of factual material on the history of primitive-communal society. He describes how savages, advancing by definite steps, attained the higher condition of barbarism.