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Claudia Crawford [14]Charles Crawford [6]Charles B. Crawford [4]Crawford Crawford [3]
C. Crawford [2]Cromwell Crawford [2]C. Joanne Crawford [2]Catherine Crawford [2]

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See also:
Profile: Claire Crawford (Open University (UK))
Profile: Carolyn Snedden Crawford (University of Arizona)
  1.  3
    Judith L. Anderson & Charles B. Crawford (1992). Modeling Costs and Benefits of Adolescent Weight Control as a Mechanism for Reproductive Suppression. Human Nature 3 (4):299-334.
    The “reproductive suppression hypothesis” states that the strong desire of adolescent girls in our culture to control their weight may reflect the operation of an adaptive mechanism by which ancestral women controlled the timing of their sexual maturation and hence first reproduction, in response to cues about the probable success of reproduction in the current situation. We develop a model based on this hypothesis and explore its behavior and evolutionary and psychological implications across a range of parameter values. We use (...)
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  2.  6
    Claudia Crawford (1980). She. Substance 9 (4):83.
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  3.  31
    Friedrich Nietzsche & Claudia Crawford (1997). The Dionysian Worldview. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 13:81-97.
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  4.  9
    Catherine Salmon, Charles Crawford, Laura Dane & Oonagh Zuberbier (2008). Ancestral Mechanisms in Modern Environments. Human Nature 19 (1):103-117.
    It is commonly assumed that the desire for a thin female physique and its pathological expression in eating disorders result from a social pressure for thinness. However, such widespread behavior may be better understood not merely as the result of arbitrary social pressure, but as an exaggerated expression of behavior that may have once been adaptive. The reproductive suppression hypothesis suggests that natural selection shaped a mechanism for adjusting female reproduction to socioecological conditions by altering the amount of body fat. (...)
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  5.  14
    Gregory D. Webster, Angela Bryan, Charles B. Crawford, Lisa McCarthy & Brandy H. Cohen (2008). Lineage, Sex, and Wealth as Moderators of Kin Investment. Human Nature 19 (2):189-210.
    Supporting Hamilton’s inclusive fitness theory, archival analyses of inheritance patterns in wills have revealed that people invest more of their estates in kin of closer genetic relatedness. Recent classroom experiments have shown that this genetic relatedness effect is stronger for relatives of direct lineage (children, grandchildren) than for relatives of collateral lineage (siblings, nieces, nephews). In the present research, multilevel modeling of more than 1,000 British Columbian wills revealed a positive effect of genetic relatedness on proportions of estates allocated to (...)
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  6.  8
    Chelsey Crawford (2015). The Permeable Self: A Theory of Cinematic Quotation. Film-Philosophy 19:105-123.
    This essay seeks to define and conceptualize cinematic quotation against scholarship that positions the auteur as the locus of meaning for a given film, especially with respect to any intertextual references. By troubling a reliance on frameworks of pathological, singular control and revealing their inability to define the specific characteristics of quotation - beyond merely thinking of it as one form of allusion or intertextuality - this essay argues that an ontological friction is inherent to instances of cinematic quotation. By (...)
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  7.  4
    C. Joanne Crawford (1994). Parenting Practices in the Basque Country: Implications of Infant and Childhood Sleeping Location for Personality Development. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 22 (1):42-82.
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  8.  13
    Claudia Crawford (1997). Nietzsche's Revaluation of Values. International Studies in Philosophy 29 (4):143-144.
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  9.  1
    Charles Crawford (1992). Sex Differences in Age Preferences for Mates: Primary and Secondary Predictions From Evolutionary Theory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 15 (1):97-98.
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  10. C. Joanne Crawford (1994). Parenting Practices in the Basque Country: Implications of Infant and Childhood Sleeping Location for Personality Development. Ethos 22 (1):42-82.
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  11.  8
    Cair W. Crawford (2000). Meditations on the Divine Mother. Semiotics:197-206.
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  12. Judith L. Anderson & Charles B. Crawford (1993). Trivers-Willard Rules for Sex Allocation. Human Nature 4 (2):137-174.
    We present a quantitative model of sex allocation to investigate whether the simple “rules of thumb” suggested by Trivers and Willard (1973) would really maximize numbers of grandchildren in human populations. Using demographic data from the !Kung of southern Africa and the basic assumptions of the Trivers-Willard hypothesis, we calculate expected numbers of grandchildren based on age- and sex-specific reproductive value. Patterns of parental investment that would maximize numbers of expected grandchildren often differ from the Trivers-Willard rules. In particular, the (...)
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  13.  1
    Richard M. Weist & Charlotte Crawford (1973). Sequential Versus Organized Rehearsal. Journal of Experimental Psychology 101 (2):237.
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  14.  6
    Cair W. Crawford (2000). Meditations on the Divine Mother. Semiotics:197-206.
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  15.  17
    Claudia Crawford (2006). Nietzsche's Overhuman: Creating on the Crest of the Timepoint. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 30 (1):22-48.
  16.  18
    Charles Crawford (2002). Musings on the Concept of Exaptation and “Creationism”. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (4):511-512.
    I claim that our desire to be special motivates us to suppose that if we were not God created, we must be self-created. I also claim that Stephen J Gould's claims about punctuated equilibrium, the absence of directional selection, and exaptations, when taken together, lead to kind of secular creationism. I introduce the notion of “adaptive effects” and argue that a focus on the actual physiological and psychological mechanisms that produce adaptations provides a way out of the exaptation dilemma.
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  17.  1
    Ernst Hamm, Alan Richardson & Catherine Crawford (2005). Eloge: Stephen Straker, 1942–2004. Isis 96 (4):615-617.
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  18.  5
    Claudia Crawford (1985). Nietzsche's Mnemotechnics, the Theory of Ressentiment, and Freud's Topographies of the Psychical Apparatus. Nietzsche-Studien 14 (1):281-297.
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  19.  4
    Marc A. Johnston & Charles B. Crawford (1999). Stigmatizing Women's Aggressive Behavior: Who Does It Benefit and Why? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (2):226-227.
    Why is female violence a taboo? We suggest that both men and women actively contribute to the creation of this stigma. Men may benefit because nonaggressive women may make better mothers and be more faithful and fertile. Females may benefit by downplaying their aggressive nature because they will be perceived as more valuable mates and because they will be more accepted within female social groups.
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  20.  3
    Charles Crawford & Tracy Lindberg (1991). The Reemergence of Evolutionary Psychology? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (2):305.
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  21.  5
    Claudia Crawford (1995). Immoralist: That Means the Opposite of Consequentialist. International Studies in Philosophy 27 (3):35-42.
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  22.  2
    Charles Crawford (1989). Sex Differences in Life Histories: The Role of Sexual Selection and Mate Choice. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 12 (1):18.
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  23.  1
    Ernst Hamm, Alan Richardson & Catherine Crawford (2005). Eloge: Stephen Straker, 1942–2004. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 96:615-617.
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  24.  1
    Claudia Crawford (1991). Nietzsche's Great Style: Educator of the Ears and of the Heart. Nietzsche-Studien 20 (1):210.
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  25. Claudia Crawford (1995). Immoralist: Heat Means the Opposite of Consequentialist. Comment on Professor Hales''Was Nietzsche a Consequentialist?'. International Studies in Philosophy 27 (3):35-42.
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  26. C. Crawford (1994). Notes on the Turing Test. Communications of the Association for Computing Machinery 37 (June):13-15.
     
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  27. Claudia Crawford (1988). The Beginnings of Nietzsche's Theory of Language. Walter De Gruyter.
    The Beginnings of Nietzsche's Theory of Language is concerned with the years 1865 through Winter/Spring 1870-71. Four texts of Nietzsche's, "Vom Ursprung der Sprache", "Zur Teleologie", "Zu Schopenhauer", and "Anschauung Notes", are translated into English and interpreted from the perspective of Nietzsche's developing theory of language. An examination of the major influences of Schopenhauer, Kant, Eduard von Hartmann, and Frederick A. Lange are pursued. ;Theory, in this work, does not assume that it is possible to take a position of authority (...)
     
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  28. Cromwell Crawford (2005). The Goals of Medicine : Setting New Priorities : A Hindu Perspective. In Ashok Vohra, Arvind Sharma & Mrinal Miri (eds.), Dharma, the Categorial Imperative. D.K. Printworld
     
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  29. Cromwell Crawford (2005). The Goals of Medicine: Setting New Priorities. In Ashok Vohra, Arvind Sharma & Mrinal Miri (eds.), Dharma, the Categorial Imperative. D.K. Printworld 165.
     
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  30.  4
    Claudia Crawford (1994). To Nietzsche: Dionysus, I Love You! Ariadne. State University of New York Press.
    This book explores the possibility that Friedrich Nietzsche simulated his madness as a form of "voluntary death," and thus that his madness functioned as the symbolic culmination of his philosophy.
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