User:WeijiBaikeBianji/AnthropologyHumanBiologyRaceCitations

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You are welcome to use this for verification of articles.[edit]

Feel free to use these references to improve any of the 5,532,847 articles on Wikipedia that the references fit. I have been updating this list of references from time to time since 2010, when I became a Wikipedian. I will keep adding to this list for years to include not only references I have found through reading scholarly articles and monographs since 1989, but also references found by the many Wikipedians who edit articles about anthropology, human biology, race, and related subjects. Enjoy. And feel free to tell me about yet more references on the Suggestions page (the talk page for this Anthropology, human biology, and race citations bibliography); I will verify the references and do the typing to put them in citation format. I encourage my fellow Wikipedians to read these sources and to comment about them. To help editors find particularly useful sources more rapidly, this page now links to another user page with quotations related to human genetics from some (but by no means all) of the better sources on that topic.

Anthropology, human biology, and race citations bibliography[edit]

Pathfinder to best literature on Anthropology, human biology, and race[edit]

Molecular genetics has revolutionized study of these topics, and it takes careful work by subject matter experts to compile reliable sources about these topics. Please post your kind suggestions for additional sources on the talk page for this bibliography.

Legend for source ratings[edit]

I rate sources along two dimensions: 1) with class icons, to show how likely they are to provide new information and thoughtful perspective even for Wikipedians who are familiar with the literature in this subject, and 2) with Rx symbols, "yes" checkmarks (Green tickY), or "no" crossmarks (Red XN), to show my estimate of whether the source is reliable for editing article text on Wikipedia. Along dimension 1, very useful sources that are not to be missed by readers interested in the topic are marked with the featured article star (Featured article), good sources that even readers familiar with the topic can learn from are marked with the good article plus mark (), A-class sources with the A-class letter (A-Class article), B-class sources with the B-class letter (B-Class article), C-class sources with the C-class letter (C-Class article), barely useful sources with the start-class icon (Start-Class article), and minor sources for fine points with the stub icon (Stub-Class article). The templates for these symbols are updated by other editors from time to time and may not look today the way they looked when I put the templates into this bibliography. Along dimension 2, a Rx symbol indicates a source that is mostly a reliable source of medical-article quality, a "yes" green check symbol (Green tickY) indicates a source that is mostly a reliable source for most statements it contains, and a "no" red x (Red XN) symbol indicates a source that is unreliable for some statements it contains. A source can receive both a Green tickY checkmark and a Red XN crossmark if it contains a mixture of statements, some of which are reliably referenced and some of which are unreliably referenced to that source (depending on the nature of the source and on the nature of the statements). The source ratings particularly keep in mind the general Wikipedia content guideline on reliable sources and the specific Wikipedia essays on identifying reliable sources in natural science, identifying reliable sources in medicine, and identifying reliable sources about history. And of course sources without a source rating are just sources I haven't had time to rate yet.

In the subsections on more specific topics below, the numerical order of sources is the "read this first" order for rapid acquaintance with some of the best literature on the subtopic. The first-listed books lay down a conceptual foundation that helps with understanding and remembering more technical details in other books, and evaluating the sources they rely on.

Best literature on anthropology[edit]

  1. Stone, Linda; Lurquin, Paul F.; Cavalli-Sforza, L. Luca (2007). Genes, Culture, and Human Evolution: A Synthesis. Malden (MA): Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN 978-1-4051-5089-7. Lay summary (6 September 2010). 
  2. Stanford, Craig; Allen, John S.; Antón, Susan C. (2013). Biological Anthropology (Third ed.). Pearson. ISBN 978-0-205-15068-7. Lay summary (27 April 2014). 
  3. Park, Michael Alan (2010). Biological Anthropology (Sixth ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 978-0-07-814000-6. Lay summary (16 May 2014). 
  4. Larsen, Clark Spencer, ed. (22 February 2010). A Companion to Biological Anthropology. John Wiley & Sons. doi:10.1002/9781444320039. ISBN 978-1-4051-8900-2. Lay summary (17 April 2014). 

Best literature on human biology (especially genetics)[edit]

  1. Plomin, Robert; DeFries, John C.; Knopik, Valerie S.; Neiderhiser, Jenae M. (24 September 2012). Behavioral Genetics. Shaun Purcell (Appendix: Statistical Methods in Behaviorial Genetics). Worth Publishers. ISBN 978-1-4292-4215-8. Retrieved 19 December 2014. Lay summaryBehavior Genetics (19 December 2014). 
  2. Flint, Jonathan; Greenspan, Ralph J.; Kendler, Kenneth S. (28 January 2010). How Genes Influence Behavior. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-955990-9. Lay summary (20 November 2013). 
  3. Panofsky, Aaron (7 July 2014). Misbehaving Science: Controversy and the Development of Behavior Genetics. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-05859-7. Lay summaryNew Scientist (1 October 2014). 
  4. McCartney, Kathleen; Weinberg, Richard A., eds. (25 June 2009). Experience and Development: A Festschrift in Honor of Sandra Wood Scarr. Sandra Scarr (epilogue). Psychology Press. ISBN 978-1-84872-847-9. Retrieved 20 December 2014. Lay summaryPsycCRITIQUES (20 December 2014). 
  5. Goldman, David (2012). Our Genes, Our Choices: How Genotype and Gene Interactions Affect Behavior. Elsevier Academic Press. ISBN 978-0-12-396952-1. OCLC 773025118. Retrieved 7 November 2013.  – via ScienceDirect (Subscription may be required or content may be available in libraries.)
  6. Moore, David S. (2003). The Dependent Gene: The Fallacy of "Nature vs. Nurture". New York: Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-8050-7280-8. Lay summaryBehavior Analysis (3 September 2010). 
  7. Hamilton, Matthew B. (2009). Population Genetics. Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN 978-1-4051-3277-0. Lay summary (16 October 2010). 
  8. Featured article Rx Speicher, Michael R.; Antonarakis, Stylianos E.; Motulsky, Arno G., eds. (2010). Vogel and Motulsky's Human Genetics: Problems and Approaches. Heidelberg: Springer Scientific. doi:10.1007/978-3-540-37654-5. ISBN 978-3-540-37653-8. Lay summary (4 September 2010). 

Best literature on "race"[edit]

  1. Featured article Green tickY Griffin, John Howard (1961). Black Like Me. Robert Bonazzi (afterword). New York: Signet. ISBN 0-451-19203-6. Lay summary (4 September 2010). 
  2. Tattersall, Ian; DeSalle, Rob (1 September 2011). Race?: Debunking a Scientific Myth. Texas A&M University Anthropology series number fifteen. Texas A&M University Press. ISBN 978-1-60344-425-5. Retrieved 17 November 2013. Lay summary (17 November 2013). 
  3. Harrison, Guy P. (2010). Race and Reality: What Everyone Should Know about Our Biological Diversity. Jonathan Marks (Foreword). Amherst (NY): Prometheus Books. ISBN 978-1-59102-767-6. Lay summary (16 August 2010). 
  4. Fairbanks, Daniel J. (7 April 2015). Everyone Is African: How Science Explodes the Myth of Race. Prometheus Books. ISBN 978-1-63388-019-1. Retrieved 20 July 2015. Lay summary (20 July 2015). 
  5. Krimsky, Sheldon; Sloan, Kathleen, eds. (2011). Race and the Genetic Revolution: Science, Myth, and Culture. Columbia University Press. ISBN 978-0-231-52769-9. Lay summary (31 August 2013). 
  6. Jablonski, Nina G. (10 January 2014). Living Color: The Biological and Social Meaning of Skin Color. University of California Press. ISBN 978-0-520-28386-2. JSTOR 10.1525/j.ctt1pn64b. Lay summary (12 July 2015). 
  7. Markus, Hazel Rose; Moya, Paula M. L., eds. (2010). Doing Race: 21 Essays for the 21st Century. New York: W. W. Norton. ISBN 978-0-393-93070-2. Lay summary (27 November 2010). 
  8. Featured article Rx Whitmarsh, Ian; Jones, David S., eds. (2010). What's the Use of Race?: Modern Governance and the Biology of Difference. Cambridge (MA): MIT Press. ISBN 978-0-262-51424-8. Lay summary (28 April 2013). 
  9. Keevak, Michael (5 May 2011). Becoming Yellow: A Short History of Racial Thinking. Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-14031-5. Retrieved 25 July 2013. Lay summary (25 July 2013). 
  10. Brace, C. Loring (2005). "Race" is a Four-letter Word: The Genesis of the Concept. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-517351-2. Lay summary (27 November 2010). 
  11. Featured article Green tickY Davis, F. James (2001). Who Is Black?: One Nation's Definition (10th anniversary ed.). University Park (PA): Pennsylvania State University Press. ISBN 978-0271021720. Lay summary (29 July 2010). 

Citations for the best literature on topics related to anthropology, human biology, and race[edit]

Books and other monographs[edit]

I now list most longer works such as published books and other monographs in a separate subpage on books and other monographs.

/BooksOtherMonographs

Please feel free to tell me about yet more references on the Suggestions page for this citations list.

Below in this section I'll provide a summary list of some of the very best monographs on this subject, including classic works that set the agenda for research on this subject, in reverse chronological order (newest books listed first). The subpage on books and other monographs includes all of these books and many more, including some I haven't had time to rate yet. The books listed immediately below I have read or will read from cover to cover. I plan to keep them at hand in my office for reference as I continue research on this subject both on and off Wikipedia.

  • Fairbanks, Daniel J. (7 April 2015). Everyone Is African: How Science Explodes the Myth of Race. Prometheus Books. ISBN 978-1-63388-019-1. Retrieved 20 July 2015. Lay summary (20 July 2015). 
  • Harris, Eugene E. (1 December 2014). Ancestors in Our Genome: The New Science of Human Evolution. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-997803-8. Retrieved 20 July 2015. Lay summary (20 July 2015). 
  • Panofsky, Aaron (7 July 2014). Misbehaving Science: Controversy and the Development of Behavior Genetics. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-05859-7. Lay summaryNew Scientist (1 October 2014). 
  • Johnson, Wendy (2014). Developing Difference. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-230-30344-7. 
  • Plomin, Robert; DeFries, John C.; Knopik, Valerie S.; Neiderhiser, Jenae M. (24 September 2012). Behavioral Genetics. Shaun Purcell (Appendix: Statistical Methods in Behaviorial Genetics). Worth Publishers. ISBN 978-1-4292-4215-8. Retrieved 19 December 2014. Lay summaryBehavior Genetics (19 December 2014). 
  • Segal, Nancy L. (2012). Born Together—Reared Apart. Cambridge (MA): Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-05546-9. Lay summary (16 May 2013). 
  • Richards, Graham (2012). 'Race,' Racism, and Psychology: Towards a Reflexive History (Second ed.). Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-56142-6. Lay summary (22 May 2013). 
  • Tattersall, Ian; DeSalle, Rob (1 September 2011). Race?: Debunking a Scientific Myth. Texas A&M University Press. ISBN 978-1-60344-425-5. Retrieved 17 November 2013. Lay summary (17 November 2013). 
  • Keevak, Michael (5 May 2011). Becoming Yellow: A Short History of Racial Thinking. Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-14031-5. Retrieved 25 July 2013. Lay summary (25 July 2013). 
  • Roberts, Dorothy (2011). Fatal Invention: How Science, Politics, and Big Business Re-create Race in the Twenty-first Century. New Press. ISBN 978-1-59558-495-3. Lay summary (18 October 2013). 
  • Krimsky, Sheldon; Sloan, Kathleen, eds. (2011). Race and the Genetic Revolution: Science, Myth, and Culture. Columbia University Press. ISBN 978-0-231-52769-9. Retrieved 31 August 2013. Lay summary (31 August 2013).  This review of current research includes chapters by Michael Yudell, Robert Pollack, Michael T. Risher, Helen Wallace, Troy Duster, Duana Fullwiley, Jonathan Kahn, Joseph L. Graves, Jr., Pilar N. Ossorio, Robert J. Sternberg, Elena L. Grigorenko, Kenneth K. Kidd, and Steven E. Stemler, Patricia J. Williams, and Osagie K. Obasogie.
  • Larsen, Clark Spencer, ed. (22 February 2010). A Companion to Biological Anthropology. John Wiley & Sons. doi:10.1002/9781444320039. ISBN 978-1-4051-8900-2. Lay summary (17 April 2014).  This textbook includes chapters by Michael A. Little, Robert W. Sussman, Kenneth M. Weiss, Anne V. Buchanan, Bernard A. Wood, John H. Relethford, Dennis H. O'Rourke, Rachel Caspari, Douglas E. Crews, Barry Bogin, Gary D. James, Lisa Sattenspiel, D. Ann Herring, Timothy B. Gage, Darna L. Dufour, Lorena Madrigal, Jessica Willoughby, W. Scott McGraw, Karen B. Strier, Dean Falk, Gregg F. Gunnell, Mary T. Silcox, David R. Begun, Scott W. Simpson, G. Philip Rightmire, Fred H. Smith, Clark Spencer Larsen, Phillip L. Walker, Jane E. Buikstra, Douglas H. Ubelaker, Frederika A. Kaestle, Margaret J. Schoeninger, James H. Gosman, Samuel D. Stout, Debbie Guatelli-Steinberg, David J. Daegling, Peter S. Ungar, Peter W. Lucas, Daniel L. Gebo, and Martin K. Nickels.
  • Markus, Hazel Rose; Moya, Paula M. L., eds. (2010). Doing Race: 21 Essays for the 21st Century. New York: W. W. Norton. ISBN 978-0-393-93070-2. Lay summary (27 November 2010).  This review of current research includes chapters by J. Benin, L.D. Bobo, V. Thompson, A.M. Camarillo, G.H. Chang, L. Darling-Hammond, J.L. Eberhardt, H.J. Elam Jr, M. Elam, M.W. Feldman, G.M. Fred-Rickson, S.A. Fryberg, A. Watts, S. Iyengar, B.A. Koenig, H.R. Markus, M. McDermott, M. Morgan, D. Fischer, P.M.L. Moya, N.M. Naimark, A. Rodrigue, C.M. Snipp, and C.M. Steele.
  • Featured article Rx Whitmarsh, Ian; Jones, David S., eds. (2010). What's the Use of Race?: Modern Governance and the Biology of Difference. Cambridge (MA): MIT Press. ISBN 978-0-262-51424-8. Lay summary (28 April 2013).  This review of current research includes chapters by Ian Whitmarsh, David S. Jones, Jonathan Kahn, Pamela Sankar, Steven Epstein, Simon M. Outram, George T. H. Ellison, Richard Tutton, Andrew Smart, Richard Ashcroft, Paul Martin, George T. H. Ellison, Amy Hinterberger, Joan H. Fujimura, Ramya Rajagopalan, Pilar N. Ossorio, Kjell A. Doksum, Jay S. Kaufman, Richard S. Cooper, Angela C. Jenks, Nancy Krieger, and Dorothy Roberts.
  • Harrison, Guy P. (2010). Race and Reality: What Everyone Should Know about Our Biological Diversity. Jonathan Marks (Foreword). Amherst (NY): Prometheus Books. ISBN 978-1-59102-767-6. Lay summary (16 August 2010). 
  • Flint, Jonathan; Greenspan, Ralph J.; Kendler, Kenneth S. (28 January 2010). How Genes Influence Behavior. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-955990-9. Lay summary (20 November 2013). 
  • McCartney, Kathleen; Weinberg, Richard A., eds. (25 June 2009). Experience and Development: A Festschrift in Honor of Sandra Wood Scarr. Sandra Scarr (epilogue). Psychology Press. ISBN 978-1-84872-847-9. Retrieved 20 December 2014. Lay summaryPsycCRITIQUES (20 December 2014). 
  • Stone, Linda; Lurquin, Paul F.; Cavalli-Sforza, L. Luca (2007). Genes, Culture, and Human Evolution: A Synthesis. Malden (MA): Wiley-Blackwell. ISBN 978-1-4051-5089-7. Lay summary (6 September 2010). 
  • Featured article Green tickY Tucker, William H. (2007) [first published 2002]. The funding of scientific racism: Wickliffe Draper and the Pioneer Fund. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 978-0-252-07463-9. Lay summary (10 December 2014). 
  • Winston, Andrew S., ed. (2003). Defining Difference: Race and Racism in the History of Psychology. Washington (DC): American Psychological Association. ISBN 978-1-59147-027-4. Lay summary (27 November 2010). 
  • Green tickY Fish, Jefferson M., ed. (2002). Race and Intelligence: Separating Science From Myth. Mahwah (NJ): Laurence Erlbaum Associates. ISBN 978-0-8058-3757-5. Lay summary (30 August 2010).  This collection includes chapters by J.M. Fish, A.R. Templeton, J.L. Graves, Jr., J. Marks, A. Smedley, K.C. Welch, M.N. Cohen, E. Shanklin, J.U. Ogbu, N. Block, J.L. Horn, M. Hout, B. Devlin, S.E. Fienberg, D.P. Resnick, K. Roeder, W.S. Barnett, and G. Camilli.
  • Featured article Green tickY Davis, F. James (2001). Who Is Black?: One Nation's Definition (10th anniversary ed.). University Park (PA): Pennsylvania State University Press. ISBN 978-0271021720. Lay summary (29 July 2010). 
  • Ceci, Stephen J.; Williams, Wendy M., eds. (1999). The Nature–nurture debate: the essential readings. Malden (MA): Blackwell Publishing. ISBN 978-0-631-21739-8. Lay summary (29 July 2010). 
  • Banton, Michael P. (1997). Ethnic and Racial Consciousness (2nd ed.). London: Longman. ISBN 058229911X. Lay summary (28 July 2010). 
  • Falconer, D. S.; Mackay, Trudy F. C. (1996). Introduction to quantitative genetics (Fourth ed.). Harlow: Longman. ISBN 978-0582-24302-6. Lay summaryGenetics (journal) (24 August 2014). 
  • Featured article Green tickY Griffin, John Howard (1961). Black Like Me. Robert Bonazzi (afterword). New York: Signet. ISBN 0-451-19203-6. Lay summary (4 September 2010). 

Please remember, the subpage on books and other monographs includes all of these books and many more, including some I haven't had time to rate yet. Your suggestions are always welcome.

Journal articles and book chapters[edit]

Book chapters from edited books (monographs) about scholarly topics are often very good sources for Wikipedia articles. By contrast, scientific journal articles are often primary—and unreplicated—sources for the factual statements they contain, and thus are not reliable sources for editing Wikipedia articles. I take care in this bibliography to refer mostly, although not exclusively, to book chapters and journal articles that are of the "review article" nature, suitable to be medically reliable sources. The list below includes some of the best review articles and chapters from authoritative handbooks on human genetics, with the most recently published sources listed first.

Some researchers on these topics have the kind habit of posting most of their peer-reviewed, published papers on the Web.

  • Lars Penke is another active young researcher who posts most of his papers on his personal website.
  • Eric Turkheimer has recently been president of the Behavior Genetics Association, and he has the very kind habit of posting most of his peer-reviewed journal articles on his faculty website.

I now list shorter works such as journal articles and book chapters in a separate subpage on journal articles and book chapters.

/JournalArticlesBookChapters

Please feel free to tell me about yet more references on the Suggestions page for this citations list.

News stories[edit]

Encyclopedia articles[edit]

Encyclopedia of African-American Culture and History[edit]

Dictionary of American History[edit]

Encyclopedia of Life Sciences[edit]

Encyclopedia of Race and Racism[edit]

Encyclopedia of Science, Technology, and Ethics[edit]

International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences[edit]

Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy[edit]

  • James, Michael (19 October 2011). "Race". In Zalta, Edward N. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Center for the Study of Language and Information, Stanford University. ISSN 1095-5054. 

Web resources[edit]

McGue, Matt (5 May 2014). "Introduction to Human Behavioral Genetics". Coursera. Retrieved 10 June 2014. 

"Race: About". United States Census Bureau: Topics. United States Census Bureau. 8 July 2013. Retrieved 3 October 2014. The Census Bureau collects racial data in accordance with guidelines provided by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget (OMB), and these data are based on self-identification.

The racial categories included in the census questionnaire generally reflect a social definition of race recognized in this country and not an attempt to define race biologically, anthropologically, or genetically. In addition, it is recognized that the categories of the race item include racial and national origin or sociocultural groups.  line feed character in |quote= at position 178 (help)

  • Humes, Karen R.; Jones, Nicholas A.; Ramirez, Roberto R. (March 2011). "Overview of Race and Hispanic Origin: 2010" (PDF). United States Census Bureau: 2010 Census Briefs. United States Census Bureau. footnote 7. Retrieved 3 October 2014. The race categories included in the census questionnaire general reflect a social definition of race recognized in this country and are not an attempt to define race biologically, anthropologically, or genetically. In addition, it is recognized that the categories of the race question include race and national origin or sociocultural groups.  line feed character in |title= at position 31 (help)

I now list most webpages on this subject in a separate subpage on World Wide Web resources.

/WebResources

Please feel free to tell me about yet more references on the Suggestions page for this citations list.

Below in this section I'll provide a summary list of some of the very best webpages or sites on this subject, with some categorization. The subpage on Web resources includes many more sites, including some I haven't had time to rate yet.

Please add your suggestions to the Suggestions subpage[edit]

I've set up a Suggestions Page (a talk page) attached to this bibliography page, and have moved the previous kind suggestions there. You are welcome to make other comments and suggestions. Thanks for your help. -- WeijiBaikeBianji (talk) 15:00, 29 August 2010 (UTC)