There is No Instinct for War
References Page 8

Title Page

I. Introduction
Page 1

II. Motivational Systems
Page 2

III. An Example of Warfare
Pages 3 - 4

IV. History of Warfare
Pages 5

V. Warfare and Marriage
Page 6

VI. Conclusion
Page 7

Page 8

Adams, D. B. (1979). Brain mechanisms for offense, defense, and submission. The Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 2, 201-241.

Adams, D. B. (1980). Motivational systems of social behavior in male rats and stumptail macaques: Are they homologous? Aggressive Behavior, 7, 5-18.

Adams, D. B. (1983). Why there are so few women warriors. Behavior Science Research, 18, 3.

Adams, D. B., & Schoel, W. M. (1982). A statistical analysis of the social behavior of the male stumptail macaque (Macaca arctoides), American Journal of Primatology, 2, 249-273.

Boas, F. Kwakiutl Ethnography. University of Chicago Press, 1966.

Chagnon, N. A. (1968). Yanomamo. the fierce people. Holt, Rinehart and Winston: New York.

Ember, C. R. (1978). Myths about hunter-gatherers. Ethnology, l7, 439-448.

Ember, M., & Ember, C. R. (1971). The conditions favoring matrilocal versus patrilocal residence. American Anthropologist, 12, 571-594.

Heider, K. G. (1970) The Dugum Dani: A Papuan culture in the high1ands of West New Guinea. A1dine: Chicago.

Hutton, J. H. (1921). The Angami Nagas. Macmillan: London.

Jones, R. (1974). Tasmanian tribes. In: N. B. Tindale, Aboriginal Tribes of Australia. University of California Press.

Lee, R. B. (1979). The !Kung San. Cambridge University Press.

Meggi t, M. (1977). Blood is their argument: Warfare among the Mae Enga tribesmen. Mayfield: Palo Alto, California.

Turnbull, C. M. (1962). The forest people: A study of the pygmies of the Congo. Simon and Schuster: New York.

Warner, W. L. (1937). A Black civilization: A social study of an Australian tribe. Harper: New York.

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