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Return to Book Page. For the Sake of Evolution: The Indigo Child by Adrian A. The Indigo Child 3. Society's traditional, and sadly contemporary, definition of love is defined by commitment. Perhaps that is why there is such a high divorce rate. Considering that warped and tainted ideology of love is no longer synonymous with acceptance, infatuation, empathy, appreciation and admiration.


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Socrates once said, "The unexamined life is not worth living. Why they are never content. Perhaps it is because of 'civilized norms' or 'social standards' that tend to leave one inevitably disappointed and dwelling on what they do not have rather than being grateful for what they have already attained.

This ideology, which the consumer industry exploits, greatly influenced this novel along with a handful of experiences in regards to religion, the socioeconomic class division, spirituality, political corruption, and metaphysics.

Start a green evolution for the sake of your health

There was a time when the evolution of consciousness was at a standstill due to the intentional repression from the higher echelon although they failed to acknowledge that that which you fight you strengthen. Now we are experiencing a flux in evolution. A shift in consciousness.

The masses are beginning to awaken to the fact that reality is clay and they are indeed the potters, manifesting their intentions on a daily bases. That being said, "Life will give you whatever experience is most helpful for the evolution of your consciousness" -Eckhart Tolle. For those that come across this novel, this may very well be your next step towards knowledge, wisdom and understanding.

Paperback , pages. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about For the Sake of Evolution , please sign up. Be the first to ask a question about For the Sake of Evolution. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Janelle rated it it was amazing May 10, Nikki Gross rated it liked it Feb 05, Hennessie Carrillo rated it it was amazing Nov 18, Valentina rated it it was ok Nov 09, Olivia Copeland rated it it was amazing Sep 17, Winter Frazier rated it liked it Oct 05, Prum disagrees with this line of reasoning.

For evolution’s sake – the collection and exchange of koiwi tangata from Te Waipounamu

He wants to return sexual selection theory to its roots. Prum sees mate choice, and the beauty it has created, as an important—even central—mechanism of evolutionary change at almost every stage of bird evolution.

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For example, he suggests that the planar structure of bird feathers may have evolved to display patterned colors and was secondarily co-opted for flight. Early feathers in the evolutionary record were downy, like those of young chicks, he notes.

Start a green evolution for the sake of your health

Although they likely came in many shades, the patterned colors found in modern birds are made possible by the two-dimensional flatness of their feathers, a feature that later facilitated flight. He argues, too, that female mating preferences for increased sexual autonomy were likely behind the loss of penises early in bird diversification and contributed to the origins of lekking behavior, in which a group of males compete for the attention of prospective partners.

Ducks, notoriously brutish and baroquely endowed, serve to prove his point and provide surprisingly successful fodder for dinner party repartee. Prum devotes the final third of the book to the evolution of sexuality in humans. Although it would be tempting to attend to differences between men and women, Prum argues that to understand our own nature, we would be better served by comparing ourselves with our ancestors and simian relatives.

From this angle, human males are far less sexually aggressive than we should expect. In comparison with male chimpanzees, human men have relatively smaller testicles, longer sex, dramatically reduced canine teeth, decreased rates of infanticide, and higher rates of homosexual interactions. These physiological and behavioral changes, Prum contends, might result from selection for female sexual autonomy and pleasure similar to that seen in birds. He hopes that other biologists will incorporate sexual selection for beauty into their own research programs on the mating or more accurately, remating preferences of humans.