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With a personalyou can read up to articles each month for free. Already have an ? Log in. Log in through your institution. Calverton has alleged that the author, in his book The History of Human Marriage, has represented the family in mankind as an inheritance from some apelike progenitor and monogramy as the almost exclusive from of marriage among our earliest human ancestors, with a view to justifying these institutions and endowing them with a natural origin and continuity; and, moreover, that in doing so he has distorted evidence out of all proportion and thrown his whole emphasis, to the exclusion of all contradictions, upon those materials which tended to prove his case.
The statement concerning monography is quoted from theearlier editions of the author's book, although, owing to more recent evidence, it has been omitted from the re-written edition of ; while the author's statement concerning the existence of the family among the apes has been abundantly confirmed by all later authorities.
Indeed, according to a recent student of the social life of the subhuman primates, it exists even among the lower monkeys, whose hordes consist of numerous families banded together. Calverton's criticism is based not on any original research on his part but on statements made by Dr.
Briffault, in his work. The Mothers, whose accusationsof the author's inaccurate handing of his material have been proved to be invariably false. Their t statement that monogamy is not found among the apes is contradicted by an array of facts. Their allegation that the author has Free Calverton encounter chat the reports of the writers quoted by him in his showing that among various other mammals besides the primates male and female live together after the birth of the offspring and both parents take care of the latter is also absolutely untrue.
Their Free Calverton encounter chat that even in mankind the family is nowadays in many instances scarcely found to exist as a solidary and recognized group is contrary to all evidence. What Dr. Briffault says about the absence of any known monogamous society among primitive peoples, and Mr. Calverton about the authors's interpretation of their monogramy, is equally inaccurate. Calverton's allusion to the breakdown of the absolutistic concept of morality seems singularly out of place, considering that the author, in the course of thelast thirty years, has perhaps more emphatically than anybody else advocated therelativity of all moral values.
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