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The latter is a particular extension of sociobiology. It considers Introduction 9 how both genes and culture can work together to facilitate the evolution of functional social behaviors such as territoriality, and seems a particularly promising explanation for the initial emergence of human territorial functioning. The reader may well wonder about the relevance of such material in a book primarily about humans in "modern" contexts. The discussion in Part I is needed, however, for two reasons. First, it provides a larger context or baseline against which human behaviors, sentiments, and cognitions can be assessed.
These researchers succeeded in identifying such units and called them behavior settings. In the outdoor, residential environment I will argue that territorial functioning plays several roles in shaping and maintaining the functioning of these behavior settings. The utility of these two perspectives can be stated differently. Throughout, as exemplified in the conceptual model presented in Chapter 5, my approach to human territoriality is functionalist, in the Parsonian sense. That is, I focus on how territoriality helps groups, and individuals in groups, get along.
Thus, in the primate realm as with other vertebrates, and with invertebrates, there is no inexorable or even strong connection between territorial functioning and violent behavior. Primate species, like other species, have many different and more efficient means, other than physical violence and contact, for preserving territorial integrity. As primates are, in evolutionary terms, our closest "relatives," whether or not they exhibit territorial functioning, and if so in what way, is of particular interest.
49th Fighter Group