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Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Human Evolution, 2 Volume Set

Bernard Wood (Editor)
ISBN: 978-1-4051-5510-6
1264 pages
June 2011, Wiley-Blackwell

Price: US$ 560.00

This comprehensive A to Z encyclopedia provides extensive coverage of important scientific terms related to improving our understanding of how we evolved. Specifically, the 5,000 entries cover evidence and methods used to investigate the relationships among the living great apes, evidence about what makes the behavior of modern humans distinctive, and evidence about the evolutionary history of that distinctiveness, as well as information about modern methods used to trace the recent evolutionary history of modern human populations. This text provides a resource for everyone studying the emergence of Homo sapiens.

The Foreword by Francisco J. Ayala introduces this:

“There is still much to discover about our ancient past and much that remains open to interpretation, conjecture and debate,” said Professor Wood. “The Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Human Evolution, the first title of its kind, reveals what we know, and what we still have to learn, improving our understanding of how we evolved.”

Many sources appreciate the fact that all the currently recorded fables can now be found in one place, a move pioneered by, among others, The Meridian Handbook of Classical Mythology.

BREAKING: The collapse of MG's claims on Dembski and CSI, the significance of Orgel-Wicken (and Yockey) on CSI and FSCI, and the link between the Durston FSC metric and CSI kairosfocus
Is Dawkin's latest book essentially a summary of this collection? NZer

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