Linked bibliography for the SEP article "The Distinction Between Innate and Acquired Characteristics" by Paul Griffiths

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If everything goes well, this page should display the bibliography of the aforementioned article as it appears in the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, but with links added to PhilPapers records and Google Scholar for your convenience. Some bibliographies are not going to be represented correctly or fully up to date. In general, bibliographies of recent works are going to be much better linked than bibliographies of primary literature and older works. Entries with PhilPapers records have links on their titles. A green link indicates that the item is available online at least partially.

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  • Ariew, A. (1996). “Innateness and Canalization,” Philosophy of Science, 63(3) (Supplement): S19-S27. (Scholar)
  • Ariew, A. (1999). “Innateness is Canalization: In Defense of a Developmental Account of Innateness,” Where Biology Meets Psychology: Philosophical Essays, V. G. Hardcastle (ed.), Cambridge, MA: MIT Press: 117–38. (Scholar)
  • Ariew, A. (2006). Innateness. Handbook of the Philosophy of Science, M. Matthen and C. Stevens (eds.), Amsterdam: Elsevier. 3: 1–18. (Scholar)
  • Bateson, P. P. G. (1991). “Are there principles of behavioural development?” The Development and Integration of Behaviour: Essays in honour of Robert Hinde, P. P. G. Bateson (ed.), Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.: 19–39. (Scholar)
  • Bateson, P. P. G. and P. Martin (1999). Design for a Life: How behavior and personality develop, London: Jonathan Cape. (Scholar)
  • Brigandt, I. (2005). “The Instinct Concept of the Early Konrad Lorenz,” Journal of the History of Biology, 38: 571–608. (Scholar)
  • Burkhardt, R. W. J. (2005). Patterns of Behavior: Konrad Lorenz, Niko Tinbergen and the Founding of Ethology, Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (Scholar)
  • Carey, S. and E. Spelke (1996). “Science and core knowledge,” Philosophy of Science, 63(4): 515–533. (Scholar)
  • Carruthers, P., S. Laurence, et al. (2005–9). The Innate Mind, Volumes 1–3, Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Chomsky, N. (1957). Syntactic Structures, The Hague: Morton. (Scholar)
  • Chomsky, N. (1959). “Review of B.F. Skinner's ‘Verbal Behaviour’,” Language, 35: 26–58. (Scholar)
  • Chomsky, N. (1966). Cartesian linguistics: a chapter in the history of rationalist thought, New York: Harper & Row. (Scholar)
  • Cowie, F. (1999). What's Within? Nativism Reconsidered, Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Deacon, T. W. (1997). The Symbolic Species: The Coevolution of Language and the Brain, New York: W.W. Norton. (Scholar)
  • Dunlap, K. (1919). “Are there any instincts?” Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 14: 307–311. (Scholar)
  • Fuller, T., S. Sarkar, et al. (2005). “The use of norms of reaction to analyze genotypic and environmental influences on behavior in mice and rats,” Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews, 29: 445–456. (Scholar)
  • Godfrey-Smith, P. (1999). “Genes and Codes: Lessons from the Philosophy of Mind?” Biology Meets Psychology: Constraints, Conjectures, Connections, V. G. Hardcastle (ed.), Cambridge, MA: MIT Press: 305–331. (Scholar)
  • Gottesman, I. I. (1963a). Genetic Aspects of Intelligent Behavior. Handbook of Mental Deficiency, N. R. Ellis (ed.), New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, Inc: 253-296. (Scholar)
  • Gottlieb, G. (1995). “Some conceptual deficiencies in ‘developmental’ behavior genetics,” Human Development, 38: 131–141. (Scholar)
  • Gottlieb, G. (1997). Synthesizing Nature-Nurture: Prenatal Roots of Instinctive Behavior, Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Assoc. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. (2001). “Genetic Information: A Metaphor in Search of a Theory,” Philosophy of Science, 68(3): 394–412. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. (2002). “What is Innateness?The Monist, 85(1): 70–85. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. (2004). “Instinct in the ‘50s: The British Reception of Konrad Lorenz's Theory of Instinctive Behaviour,” Biology and Philosophy, 19(4): 609–631. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. (2006). “The Fearless Vampire Conservator: Philip Kitcher, Genetic Determinism and the Informational Gene,” Genes in Development: Rethinking the Molecular Paradigm, C. Rehmann-Sutter and E. M. Neumann-Held (eds.), Durham, NC: Duke University Press: 175–198. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. (2008). “Ethology, Sociobiology and Evolutionary Psychology,” Blackwell's Companion to Philosophy of Biology, S. Sarkar and A. Plutynski (eds.), Oxford: Blackwell: 393–414. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. and R. D. Gray (1997). “Replicator II: Judgment Day,” Biology and Philosophy, 12(4): 471–492. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. and R. D. Gray (2005). “Three Ways to Misunderstand Developmental Systems Theory,” Biology & Philosophy, 20(2): 417–425. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. and R. D. Knight (1998). “What is the Developmentalist Challenge?Philosophy of Science, 65(2): 253–258. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. and E. Machery (2008). “Innateness, Canalisation and ‘Biologicizing the Mind’,” Philosophical Psychology, 21(2): 397–414. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E., E. Machery, and S. Linquist, forthcoming. “The Vernacular Concept of Innateness,” Mind and Language. (Scholar)
  • Griffiths, P. E. and J. G. Tabery (2008). “Behavioral Genetics and Development,” New Ideas in Psychology, 26: 332–352. (Scholar)
  • Harlow, H. F. (1953). “Mice, monkeys, men and motives,” Psychological Review, 60: 23–32. (Scholar)
  • Hogben, L. (1933). Nature and Nurture, Being the William Withering Memorial Lectures. London: George Allen and Unwin Ltd. (Scholar)
  • Jukes, T. H. and J. L. King (1975). “Evolutionary loss of ascorbic acid synthesizing ability,” Journal of Human Evolution, 4: 85–88. (Scholar)
  • Kaplan, J. M. (2000). The Limits and Lies of Human Genetic Research, London: Routledge. (Scholar)
  • Khalidi, M. A. (2002). “Nature and Nurture in Cognition,” British Journal for the Philosophy of Science, 53: 251–272. (Scholar)
  • Khalidi, M. A. (2007). “Innate cognitive capacities,” Mind & Language, 22(1): 92–115. (Scholar)
  • Kitcher, P. (2001). Battling the undead: How (and how not) to resist genetic determinism. Thinking about Evolution: Historical, Philosophical and Political Perspectives (Festchrifft for Richard Lewontin), R. Singh, K. Krimbas, D. Paul and J. Beatty (eds.), Cambridge: Cambridge University Press: 396–414. (Scholar)
  • Kuo, Z. Y. (1921). “Giving up instincts in psychology,” Journal of Philosophy, 18: 645–664. (Scholar)
  • Kuo, Z. Y. (1922). “How are our instincts acquired?Psychological Review, 29: 344–365. (Scholar)
  • Lehrman, D. S. (1953). “Critique of Konrad Lorenz's theory of instinctive behavior,” Quarterly Review of Biology, 28(4): 337–363. (Scholar)
  • Lehrman, D. S. (1970). “Semantic & conceptual issues in the nature-nurture problem,” Development & Evolution of Behaviour, D. S. Lehrman (ed.), San Francisco: W. H. Freeman and Co: 17–52. (Scholar)
  • Lewontin, R. (1974). “The analysis of variance & the analysis of causes,” American Journal of Human Genetics, 26: 400–411. (Scholar)
  • Lorenz, K. Z. (1957 (1937)). “The Nature of Instinct,” Instinctive Behavior: The development of a modern concept, C. H. Schiller (ed.), New York: International Universities Press: 129–175.
  • Lorenz, K. Z. (1965). Evolution & the Modification of Behaviour, Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (Scholar)
  • Lorenz, K. Z. (1966). Evolution & the Modification of Behaviour, London: Methuen & Co. (Scholar)
  • Lorenz, K. Z. and N. Tinbergen (1957 (1938)). “Taxis and Instinct: Taxis and instinctive action in the egg-retrieving behavior of the Graylag Goose,” Instinctive Behavior: The development of a modern concept, C. H. Schiller (ed.), New York: International Universities Press.
  • Mallon, R. and J. Weinberg (2006). “Innateness as closed-process invariantism,” Philosophy of Science, 73(3): 323–344. (Scholar)
  • Mameli, M. and P. P. G. Bateson (2006). “Innateness and the sciences,” Biology and Philosophy, 22(2): 155–188. (Scholar)
  • Maynard Smith, J. (2000). “The concept of information in biology,” Philosophy of Science, 67(2): 177–194. (Scholar)
  • McDougall, W. (1908). Introduction to Social Psychology, London: Methuen. (Scholar)
  • McDougall, W. (1923). Outline of Psychology, New York: Charles Scribner's Sons. (Scholar)
  • Meaney, M. J. (2001a). “Nature, Nurture, and the Disunity of Knowledge,” Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 935(1): 50–61. (Scholar)
  • Meaney, M. J. (2001b). “Maternal care, gene expression, and the transmission of individual differences in stress reactivity across generations,” Annual Review Neuroscience, 24: 1161–1192. (Scholar)
  • Medin, D. and S. Atran, Eds. (1999). Folkbiology, Cambridge MA: MIT Press. (Scholar)
  • Medin, D. and S. Atran (2004). “The native mind: Biological categorization and reasoning in development and across cultures,” Psychological Review, 111: 960–983. (Scholar)
  • Michel, G. F. and C. L. Moore (1995). Developmental Psychobiology: An interdisciplinary science, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. (Scholar)
  • Millikan, R. G. (1984). Language, Thought & Other Biological Categories, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. (Scholar)
  • Moore, C. L. (1984). “Maternal contributions to the development of masculine sexual behavior in laboratory rats,” Developmental Psychobiology, 17: 346–356. (Scholar)
  • Moore, C. L. (1992). “The role of maternal stimulation in the development of sexual behavior and its neural basis,” Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 662: 160–177. (Scholar)
  • Moore, D. S. (2001). The Dependent Gene: The Fallacy of “Nature versus Nurture”, New York: W.H Freeman/Times Books. (Scholar)
  • Oyama, S. (1985). The Ontogeny of Information: Developmental systems and evolution, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Richards, R. J. (1987). Darwin and the Emergence of Evolutionary Theories of Mind and behavior, Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (Scholar)
  • Robert, J. S. (2004). Embryology, Epigenesis and Evolution: Taking Development Seriously. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Samuels, R. (2002). “Nativism in Cognitive Science,” Mind and Language, 17(3): 233–265. (Scholar)
  • Sarkar, S. (1999). “From the Reaktionsnorm to the Adaptive Norm: The Norm of Reaction 1909–1960,” Biology and Philosophy, 14: 235–252. (Scholar)
  • Schaffner, K. F. (1998). “Genes, Behavior and Developmental Emergentism: One Process, Indivisible?Philosophy of Science, 65(2): 209–252. (Scholar)
  • Schaffner, K. F. (2006a). “Behaving: Its Nature and Nurture, Part 1”. Wrestling with Behavioral Genetics: Implications for Understanding Selves and Society, E. Parens (ed.), Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press: 3–39. (Scholar)
  • Schaffner, K. F. (2006b). “Behaving: Its Nature and Nurture, Part 2”. Wrestling with Behavioral Genetics: Implications for Understanding Selves and Society, E. Parens (ed.), Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press: 40–73. (Scholar)
  • Seligman, M. E. P. (1970). “On the generality of the laws of learning,” Psychological Review, 77: 406–418. (Scholar)
  • Sesardic, N. (2005). Making Sense of Heritability, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Sterelny, K., M. Dickison, et al. (1996). “The Extended Replicator,” Biology and Philosophy, 11(3): 377–403. (Scholar)
  • Stich, S. P. (1975). “The idea of innateness”, Innate Ideas, S. P. Stich. Los Angeles: University of California Press. (Scholar)
  • Suomi, S. J. (2003). “How gene-environment interactions can influence emotional development in rhesus monkeys,” Nature and Nurture: The Complex Interplay of Genetic and Environmental Influences on Human Behavior and Development, C. Garcia-Coll, E. L. Bearer and R. M. Lerner (eds.), Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. (Scholar)
  • Tinbergen, N. (1942). “An objectivist study of the innate behaviour of animals,” Bibliotheca Biotheoretica, D(1): 39–98. (Scholar)
  • Tinbergen, N. (1951). The Study of Instinct, Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Tinbergen, N. (1963). “On the aims and methods of ethology,” Zietschrift für Tierpsychologie, 20: 410–433. (Scholar)
  • Tolman, E. C. (1922). “Can Instincts be Given Up In Psychology?” Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 17: 139–152. (Scholar)
  • Tomkins, S. S. (1962). Affect, Imagery and Consciousness, New York: Springer. (Scholar)
  • Waddington, C. H. (1940). Organisers and Genes, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Waddington, C. H. (1942). “Canalisation of development and the inheritance of acquired characters,” Nature, 150: 563–565. (Scholar)
  • Waddington, C. H. (1952). The evolution of developmental systems, Twenty-eighth Meeting of the Australian and New Zealand Association for the Advancement of Science, Brisbane, Australia, A.H Tucker, Government Printer, Brisbane. (Scholar)
  • Waddington, C. H. (1957). The Strategy of the Genes: A Discussion of Some Aspects of Theoretical Biology, London: Ruskin House/George Allen and Unwin Ltd. (Scholar)
  • Waddington, C. H. (1959). “Canalisation of development and the inheritance of acquired characters,” Nature, 183: 1654–5. (Scholar)
  • Watson, J. B. (1925). Behaviorism, New York: Harpers. (Scholar)
  • West, M. J. and A. P. King (1987). “Settling nature and nurture into an ontogenetic niche,” Developmental Psychobiology, 20: 549–562. (Scholar)
  • West, M. J. and A. P. King (1988). “Female visual displays affect the development of male song in the cowbird,” Nature, 334: 244–246. (Scholar)
  • West, M. J., A. P. King, et al. (1990). “Communicating about Communicating: When innate is not enough,” Developmental Psychobiology, 23(7): 585–598. (Scholar)
  • West, M. J., A. P. King, et al. (2006). “The development of local song preferences in female cowbirds (Molothrus ater): Flock living stimulates learning,” Ethology, 112: 1095–1107. (Scholar)

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