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  1. Daniel H. Lende (2013). The Pastoral Clinic: Addiction and Dispossession Along the Rio Grande. Angela Garcia. University of California: Berkeley, CA. 2010. Xv + 248 Pp. [REVIEW] Ethos 41 (1):1-3.
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  2. Daniel H. Lende (2011). Drug Instrumentalization and Evolution: Going Even Further. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 34 (6):317-318.
    Müller & Schumann (M&S) deserve applause for their interdisciplinary examination of drug use, evolution, and learning. Further steps can deepen their evolutionary analysis: a focus on adaptive benefits, a distinction between approach and consummatory behaviors, an examination of how drugs can create adaptive lag through changing human niche construction, the importance of other neurobehavioral mechanisms in drug use besides instrumentalization, and the importance of sociocultural dynamics and neural plasticity in both human evolution and drug use.
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  3. Daniel H. Lende (2009). Culture and the Organization of Diversity: Reflections on the Future of Quantitative Methods in Psychological Anthropology. Ethos 37 (2):243-250.
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  4. Daniel H. Lende (2009). Understanding Trauma: Integrating Biological, Clinical, and Cultural Perspectives. Laurence J. Kirmayer, Robert Lemelson, and Mark Barad, Eds. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 2007. Vii+519pp. [REVIEW] Ethos 37 (2):1-3.
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  5. Daniel H. Lende (2008). Addiction: More Than Innate Rationality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (4):453-454.
    Redish et al. rely too much on a rational and innate view of decision-making, when their emphasis on variation, their integrative spirit, and their neuroscientific insights point towards a broader view of why addiction is such a tenacious problem. The integration of subjective, sociocultural, and evolutionary factors with cognitive neuroscience advances our understanding of addiction and decision-making.
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  6. Daniel H. Lende (2005). Wanting and Drug Use: A Biocultural Approach to the Analysis of Addiction. Ethos 33 (1):100-124.
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