Clark, J.F.M. (1998) John Lubbock and mental evolution. Endeavour, 22 (2). pp. 44-47. ISSN 0160-9327. (The full text of this publication is not currently available from this repository. You may be able to access a copy if URLs are provided)
|The full text of this publication is not currently available from this repository. You may be able to access a copy if URLs are provided. (Contact us about this Publication)|
Best remembered as author of the Bank Holidays Act (1871) and as a darwinian anthropologist and archaeologist, John Lubbock, first Baron Avebury (1834-1913), based a considerable portion of his intellectual career upon the study of social insects. Specifically, he sought to delineate the evolutionary mental continuum between human beings and other non-human animals. This scientific pursuit led him to 'tame' a wasp, to construct unique artificial ants' nests, and to teach a dog to 'read'.
|Depositing User:||I. Ghose|
|Date Deposited:||29 Jun 2011 08:25 UTC|
|Last Modified:||29 Jun 2011 08:25 UTC|
|Resource URI:||https://kar.kent.ac.uk/id/eprint/17647 (The current URI for this page, for reference purposes)|