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Instinct and Capacity--II: Homo Domesticus

C. E. Ayres
The Journal of Philosophy
Vol. 18, No. 22 (Oct. 27, 1921), pp. 600-606
DOI: 10.2307/2939757
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2939757
Page Count: 7
Subjects: Philosophy
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Notes and References

This item contains 7 references.

[Footnotes]
  • 1
    Lowie, Primitive Society, p. 440.
  • 2
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Arboreal Man, pp. 212 and 214
    • Watson, for instance, makes the remark, "Instinct and capacity to form habits, while related functions, are present in any animal in inverse ratio." Psychology from the Standpoint of a Behaviorist, p. 254
  • 3
    Arboreal Man, p. 215
  • 4
    Ibid., p. 220
  • 5
    McDougall 's Is America Safe for Democracy?
  • 6
    This reference contains 2 citations:
    • Lowie: Primitive Society, p. 441
    • Imperial Germany and the Industrial RevolutionVeblen has made a detailed ease study of this phenomenon. See especially Chapter II, " On the Merits of Borrowing. "
  • 7
    Human Nature and the Social Order, p. 1.