Evolutio culturalis

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Carolus Darwinius, fautor notionis evolutionis maximi momenti, hic 51 annos natus.

Evolutio culturalis est evolutionaria mutationis socialis ratio, quae e definitione vocabuli culturae sequitur: "data quae mores hominum movent et quae ex aliis earum specierum sodalibus docendo, imitando, inque aliis transmissionis socialis formis adhibendo adipiscuntur."[1][2] Evolutio culturalis est mutatio horum datorum per tempus effecta.[3]

Evolutio culturalis, olim evolutio socioculturalis dicta, primum saeculo undevicensimo ab anthropologis e Darwinianis evolutionis investigationibus creata est; hodie autem, evolutio culturalis facta est fundamenta vigentis investigationis scientificae campi in scientiis socialibus, inter quas anthropologia, oeconomica, psychologia, organizationum studia. Investigatores olim credebant mutationem socialem ex adaptationibus biologicis nasci, sed plurimi anthropologi nunc affirmant mutationes sociales ex iunctura rerum socialium, evolutionariarum, biologicarumque oriri.[4][5]

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Anglice "information capable of affecting individuals' behavior that they acquire from other members of their species through teaching, imitation and other forms of social transmission."
  2. Peter Richerson et Robert Boyd, Not by genes alone: how culture transformed human evolution (Sicagi: University of Chicago Press, 2005), ISBN 978-0226712840, OCLC 54806438.
  3. What is Cultural Evolution.
  4. "cultural evolution | social science". Encyclopedia Britannica .
  5. "Cultural Evolution Theory Definition". ThoughtCo .

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

Primi libri fundamentales
  • Boyd, R., et P. J. Richerson. 1985. Culture and the Evolutionary Process. Sicagi: University of Chicago Press.
  • Cavalli-Sforza, L. L, et M. W. Feldman. 1981. Cultural Transmission and Evolution: A Quantitative Approach. Princetoniae: Princeton University Press.
  • Dawkins, Richard. 1976. The Selfish Gene. Oxoniae et Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press.
  • Dennett, D. C. 1995. Darwin's Dangerous Idea: Evolution and the Meanings of Life. Londinii: Penguin.
  • Hull, D. L 1988. Science as a Process: An Evolutionary Account of the Social and Conceptual Development of Science. Sicagi: University of Chicago Press.
  • Richerson, Peter, et Robert Boyd. 2005. Not by genes alone: how culture transformed human evolution. Sicagi: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0226712840, OCLC 54806438.
  • Toulmin, S. 1972. Human Understanding: The Collective Use and Evolution of Concepts. Oxoniae: Clarendon Press.
  • Waddington, C. H. 1977. Tools for Thought: How to Understand and Apply the Latest Scientific Techniques of Problem Solving. Novi Eboraci: Basic Books.
Libri hodierni censurae
  • Distin, K. 2005. The selfish meme: A critical reassessment. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Distin, K. 2010. Cultural evolution. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Henrich, J. 2015. The Secret of Our Success: How Culture is Driving Human Evolution, Domesticating Our Species, and Making Us Smarter. Princetoniae: Princeton University Press.
  • Mesoudi, A. 2011. Cultural evolution: how Darwinian theory can explain human culture and synthesize the social sciences. Sicagi: University of Chicago Press.
  • Richerson, Peter J., et M. K. Christiansen. 2013. Cultural Evolution: Society, Technology, Language, and Religion. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
In oeconomica evolutionaria
  • Aldrich, H. E., G. M. Hodgson, D. L. Hull, T. Knudsen, J. Mokyr, et V. Vanberg. 2008. In defence of generalized Darwinism. Journal of Evolutionary Economics 18 (5): 577–96. doi:10.1007/s00191-008-0110-z.
  • Bisin, A, et T. Verdier. 2001. The Economics of Cultural Transmission and the Dynamics of Preferences. Journal of Economic Theory 97 (2): 298–319. CiteSeerX 10.1.1.336.3854. doi:10.1006/jeth.2000.2678.
  • Brown, G. R., et P. J. Richerson. 2013. Applying evolutionary theory to human behaviour: past differences and current debates. Journal of Bioeconomics 16 (2): 105–28. doi:10.1007/s10818-013-9166-4.
  • Field, A. J. 2008. Why multilevel selection matters. Journal of Bioeconomics 10 (3): 203–38. doi:10.1007/s10818-007-9018-1.
  • Hodgson, G. M., et T. Knudsen. 2004. The firm as an interactor: firms as vehicles for habits and routines. Journal of Evolutionary Economics 14 (3): 281–307. doi:10.1007/s00191-004-0192-1.
  • Hodgson, G. M., et T. Knudsen. 2006. Dismantling Lamarckism: why descriptions of socio-economic evolution as Lamarckian are misleading. Journal of Evolutionary Economics 16 (4): 343–66. doi:10.1007/s00191-006-0019-3.
  • Hodgson, G. M., et T. Knudsen. 2010. Darwin's Conjecture: The Search for General Principles of Social and Economic Evolution. Sicagi et Londinii: University of Chicago Press.
  • Wilson, D. S., E. Ostrom, et M. E. Cox. 2013. Generalizing the core design principles for the efficacy of groups. Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 90, supplementum: 21–32. doi:10.1016/j.jebo.2012.12.010.
In biologia evolutionaria
  • Chen, M. K. 2013. The Effect of Language on Economic Behavior: Evidence from Savings Rates, Health Behaviors, and Retirement Assets. American Economic Review 103 (2): 690–731. CiteSeerX 10.1.1.371.3223. doi:10.1257/aer.103.2.690.
  • Gould, Stephen J., et E. S. Vrba. 1982. Exaptation: a missing term in the science of form. Palaeobiology (8): 4–15.
  • Jablonka, E., et M. J. Lamb. 2014. Evolution in Four Dimensions, revised edition: Genetic, Epigenetic, Behavioral, and Symbolic Variation in the History of Life. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: MIT Press.
  • Lindenfors, P. 2017. For whose benefit? The biological and cultural evolution of cooperation. Springer.
  • Murmann, P. J. 2013. The coevolution of industries and important features of their environments. Organization Science 24: 58–78. doi:10.1287/orsc.1110.0718.
In studiis organizationalibus
  • Baldwin, J., C. R. Anderssen, et K. Ridgway. 2013. Hierarchical and cladistic classifications of manufacturing systems: a basis for applying generalised Darwinism? Paper presented at the annual meeting of the European Academy of Management. Istanbul.
  • Baum, J. A. C. 1994. Evolutionary dynamics of organizations, ed. J. V. Singh, 1–22. Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press.
  • Baum, J. A. C. 2007. Cultural group selection in organization studies. Organization Studies 28: 37–47. doi:10.1177/0170840607073567.
  • Campbell, D. T. 1965. Variation and selective retention in socio-cultural evolution. In Social change in developing areas: A reinterpretation of evolutionary theory, ed. H. R. Barringer, G. I. Blanksten, et R. W. Mack, 19–48. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Schenkman.
  • Campbell, D. T. 1976. Assessing the impact of planned social change. Hanoveriae Novae Hantoniae: The Public Affairs Center, Dartmouth College.
  • Campbell, D. T. 1997. From evolutionary epistemology via selection theory to a sociology of scientific validity. Evolution and Cognition 3: 5–38.
  • DiMaggio, P. J., et W. W. Powell. 1983. The iron cage revisited: Institutional isomorphism and collective rationality in organizational fields. American Sociological Review 48 (2): 147–160. doi:10.2307/2095101. JSTOR 2095101.
  • Hull, D. L. 1990. Conceptual evolution: A response. In Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association, 2 (Symposia and Invited Papers): 255–264.
  • Hodgson, G. M. 2013. Understanding organizational evolution: Toward a research agenda using generalized Darwinism. Organization Studies 34 (7): 973–992. doi:10.1177/0170840613485855.
  • McCarthy, I. P., M. Leseure, K. Ridgway, et N. Fieller. 1997. Building manufacturing cladograms. International Journal of Technology Management (1): 269–286.
  • McKelvey, B. 1978. Organizational systematics: Taxonomic lessons from biology. Management Science 24 (13): 1428–40. doi:10.1287/mnsc.24.13.1428.
  • McKelvey, B. 1997. Perspective—quasi-natural organization science. Organization Science 8 (4): 351–80. doi:10.1287/orsc.8.4.351.
  • Moldoveanu, M. C., et J. A. C. Baum. 2002. Contemporary debates in organizational epistemology. In The Blackwell companion to organizations, ed. J. A. C. Baum, 731–51. Oxoniae: Blackwell.
  • Reydon, A. C., et M. T. Scholz. 2009. Why organizational ecology is not a Darwinian research program. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 39: 408–39.
  • Reydon, A. C., et M. T. Scholz. 2014. Darwinism and organizational ecology: a case of incompleteness or incompatibility? Philosophy of the Social Sciences 44: 365–74.
  • Richerson, Peter J., D. Collins, et R. M. Genet. 2006. Why managers need an evolutionary theory of organizations. Strategic Organization 4: 201–11.
  • Røvik, K. A. 2011. From Fashion to Virus: An Alternative Theory of Organizations' Handling of Management Ideas. Organization Studies 32 (5): 631–53. doi:10.1177/0170840611405426.
  • Scholz, M. T., et A. C. Reydon. 2013. On the explanatory power of generalized Darwinism: Missing items on the research agenda. Organization Studies 34: 993–99. doi:10.1177/0170840613485861.
  • Stoelhorst, J. W., et P. J. Richerson. 2013. A naturalistic theory of economic organization. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 90: 45–56. doi:10.1016/j.jebo.2012.12.012.
  • Sammut-Bonnici, T., et R. Wensley. 2002. Darwinism, probability and complexity: market-based organizational transformation and change explained through the theories of evolution. International Journal of Management Reviews 4 (3): 291–315. doi:10.1111/1468-2370.00088.
  • Terreberry, S. 1968. The evolution of organizational environments. Administrative Science Quarterly (12): 590–613.
Memetica organizationalis
  • Csikszentmihalyi, M. 1988. Society, culture, and person: a systems view of creativity. In The Nature of Creativity: Contemporary Psychological Perspectives, ed. R. J. Sternberg, 325–39. Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press.
  • Price, I. 1995. Organisational memetics?: Organisational learning as a selection process. Management Learning 26 (3): 299–318. doi:10.1177/1350507695263002.
  • Deacon, T. W. 1999. Memes as Signs in the Dynamic Logic of Semiosis: Molecular Science meets Computation Theory.
  • Gould, Stephen J., et E. S. Vrba. 1982. Exaptation: a missing term in the science of form. Palaeobiology (8): 4–15.
  • Lord, A. S., et I. Price. 2001. Reconstruction of organisational phylogeny from memetic similarity analysis: Proof of feasibility. Journal of Memetics 5 (2): Evolutionary Models of Information Transmission.
  • Hodgson, G. M., et T. Knudsen. 2008. Information, complexity and generative replication. Biology and Philosophy 43: 47–65. doi:10.1007/s10539-007-9073-y.
  • Langrish, J. Z. 2004. Darwinian Design: The Memetic Evolution of Design Ideas. Design Issues 20 (4): 4–19. doi:10.1162/0747936042311968.
  • Weeks, J., et C. Galunic. 2003. A theory of the cultural evolution of the firm: The intra-organizational ecology of memes. Organization Studies 24 (8): 1309–52. CiteSeerX 10.1.1.126.6468. doi:10.1177/01708406030248005.
Linguistica evolutionaria
  • Kirby, S. 2007. The evolution of language. In Oxford handbook of evolutionary psychology, Ed. R. Dunbar et L. Barret, 669–81. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Koch, Walter A. 1986. Genes vs. memes: modes of integration for natural and cultural evolution in a holistic model ("Elpis"). Bochi: N. Brockmeyer. ISBN 388339551X.
  • Mead, Margaret. 1999. Continuities in cultural evolution. Praefatio nova a Stephen Toulmin. New Brunswick Novae Caesareae: Transaction Publishers. ISBN 0765806045.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]