Preliminary research in human ecology, 1970
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Preliminary research in human ecology, 1970 North Kohala studies by

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Published by The Committee in Honolulu .
Written in English



  • Kohala Mountains region, Hawaii,
  • Hawaii,
  • Kohala Mountains region.


  • Human ecology -- Hawaii -- Kohala Mountains region.,
  • Kohala Mountains region, Hawaii -- Economic conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesNorth Kohala studies.
Statementedited by R. W. Armstrong and H. T. Lewis ; sponsored by the Committee on Human Ecology of the Department of Anthropology, Department of Geography, and School of Public Health, University of Hawaii.
ContributionsArmstrong, R. Warwick., Lewis, Henry T., Hawaii. University, Honolulu. Committee on Human Ecology.
LC ClassificationsGF504.H3 P73
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 129 p., [2] leaves of plates :
Number of Pages129
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4612280M
LC Control Number77376097

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human–environment interactions (Research in Human Ecology). The journal also publishes essays, discussion papers, dialogue, and commentary on special topics relevant to human ecology (Human Ecology Forum), book reviews (Contemporary Human Ecology), and letters, announcements, and other items of interest (Human Ecology Bulletin). This series publishes theoretical, empirical, and review papers on scientific human ecology. Human ecology is interpreted to include structural and functional changes in human social organization and sociocultural systems as these changes may be affects by, interdependent with, or identical to changes in ecosystemic, evolutionary, or ethological processes, factors, or mechanisms. MAN ON EARTH: A PRELIMINARY EVALUATION OF THE ECOLOGY OF MAN by SPR CHARTER and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Human ecology can refer to a variety of disciplinary subfields or to the interdisciplinary project to systematically study human–environment relations; it may include research that has been or.

Human Ecology Review, Vol Number 1, 4 Of course, concern with agency and structure has long been evident in human ecology (Richerson, ; Richerson & Boyd, /). SHE emerged from two streams of environmental social science research that both embody these concerns. One was the emergence of quantitative macro-comparative work. (Title of Robert Foley’s book on evolutionary human ecology) Human ecology is an approach to the study of human be-havior marked by two committments. First, human ecologists think that humans should be studied living systems operating in complex environments. The human sciences are File Size: KB. Paul Ralph Ehrlich (born ) is an American biologist, best known for his warnings about the consequences of population growth and limited resources. He is the Bing Professor of Population Studies of the Department of Biology of Stanford University and president of Doctoral advisor: C. D. Michener. This book arose from the need to develop accessible research-based case study material which addresses contemporary issues and problems in the rapidly evolving field of human ecology. Academic, political, and, indeed, public interest in the environmental sciences is on the rise.

Books shelved as ecology: Silent Spring by Rachel Carson, The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History by Elizabeth Kolbert, The Hidden Life of Trees: What. Dudley L. Poston Jr., in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), Sociological Human Ecology. Human ecology is a field of study grounded in the four referential constructs of population, technology, organization, and environment. The unit of analysis is the human population, circumscribed more or less in a territorial fashion. Books shelved as human-ecology: Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind by Yuval Noah Harari, Practice of the Wild by Gary Snyder, The Dream of the Earth b. The present world situation, as seen by the authors, is summarized as follows: (1) Considering present technology and patterns of behaviour our planet is grossly overpopulated now. (2) The large absolute number of people and the rate of population growth are major hindrances to solving human problems. (3) The limits of human capability to produce food by conventional means have very nearly been Author: P. R. Ehrlich, A. H. Ehrlich.