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    Christine Horne (2004). Values and Evolutionary Psychology. Sociological Theory 22 (3):477-503.
    Scholars suggest that evolutionary psychology may provide a foundation for assumptions regarding human values. I explore this suggestion by developing two arguments regarding the permissiveness of norms regulating male and female sexual activity. The first relies on the standard rational choice assumption that people value resources, and the second relies on an assumption suggested by evolutionary psychology that actors value seeing their children successfully reach adulthood. These two assumptions produce contrasting predictions regarding sex norms. I describe the implications of these (...)
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  2.  4
    Christine Horne (2001). The Contribution of Norms to Social Welfare. Legal Theory 7 (2):159-177.
    While legal scholars increasingly recognize that norms as well as law influence social behavior, the nature of these effects is not well understood. A key question concerns the content of norms. Specifically, do they reflect individual interest or do they enhance group welfare? In this paper I describe two general kinds of arguments that support these different views. I then develop predictions about the content of a particular type of norm—controller selection rules. These hypotheses are tested in an experimental setting (...)
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  3. Christine Horne (2004). Values and Evolutionary Psychology. Sociological Theory 22 (3):477-503.
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