Canal-U

Mon compte

Résultats de recherche

Nombre de programmes trouvés : 1018
Conférences

le (0s)

Lecture 3: The Model in Action: Social Learning and Its Transformation

Social learning is not unique to our species; we do not differ from other primates through being able to learn from our fellows. But social learning takes a unique form in our species: we can accumulate cognitive capital. Human groups (and perhaps individual humans) inherit informational resources from the previous generation, preserve those resources effectively, sometimes add to them, and transmit them accurately to the next generation. This accumulation of cognitive resources is (i) unique; (ii) is central to the explanation of the adaptation of individual and groups to their environment (as Pete Richerson and Bob Boyd have often stressed); ...
Voir la vidéo
Conférences

le (0s)

Lecture 4: The Model in Action: Revisiting The Problem of Co-Operation

This session is about the distinctive feedback loops that drove our evolutionary trajectory, and in particular, about the role of co-operation in human evolution. An important theme is that the defection problem, while real and important, has been both over-played and misdescribed. It has been overplayed: understanding how the threat of defection has been contained is not the only challenge to understanding co-operation. It has been misdescribed: in most environments, the defection problem is not one of identification but control. Instead of focusing on defection and its potential costs, I focus on the profit of co-operation, and how that profit ...
Voir la vidéo
Séminaires

le (0s)

Manger – Les rites alimentaires

Le judaïsme normatif est un système de « commandements » (en hébreu mitzwoth), ainsi appelés parce qu’ils prescrivent ou interdisent un certain nombre d’actes ou de comportements. L’ensemble constitue la « Loi » dite « mosaïque » (Tora). Parmi ces commandements « négatifs » ou interdits, beaucoup concernent les aspects les plus concrets ou les plus ordinaires de la vie humaine. La cashrouth (du mot hébreu casher qui signifie « adéquat ») ne concerne donc pas seulement ce qui est « licite » en matière d’alimentation, mais concerne un domaine beaucoup plus vaste qui organise la vie quotidienne du juif ...
Voir la vidéo

 
FMSH
 
Facebook Twitter Google+
Mon Compte