Human Animals

Some articles on animals, animal, human, human animals, humans:

History of Virology
... showed that a "filter-passing virus" could transmit the disease to people and animals, fulfilling Koch's postulates ... can be grown comparatively easily, animal viruses normally require a living host animal, which complicates their study immensely ... Weller and Frederick Robbins reported growth of poliovirus in cultured human embryonal cells, the first significant example of an animal virus grown outside ...
Behavioral Finance - Issues in Behavioral Economics - Economic Reasoning in Non-human Animals
... universities have attempted to demonstrate economic reasoning in non-human animals ... the main goal is to discover analogs to human behavior in experimentally-tractable non-human animals ... Methodological similarities aside, early researchers in non-human economics deviate from behaviorism in their terminology ...
Moral Status Of Animals In The Ancient World - 6th–3rd Century BCE Greece
... we first find concern for the treatment of animals ... He urged respect for animals, because he believed that humans and non-humans had the same kind of soul, one spirit that pervades the universe and makes us ... The souls were indestructible, made of fire and air, and were reincarnated from human to animal, or vice versa, the so-called transmigration of the soul ...

Famous quotes containing the words animals and/or human:

    We know what the animals do, what are the needs of the beaver, the bear, the salmon, and other creatures, because long ago men married them and acquired this knowledge from their animal wives. Today the priests say we lie, but we know better.
    native American belief, quoted by D. Jenness in “The Carrier Indians of the Bulkley River,” Bulletin no. 133, Bureau of American Ethnology (1943)

    In democratic ages men rarely sacrifice themselves for another, but they show a general compassion for all the human race. One never sees them inflict pointless suffering, and they are glad to relieve the sorrows of others when they can do so without much trouble to themselves. They are not disinterested, but they are gentle.
    Alexis de Tocqueville (1805–1859)