1.c.10 – Socialization is found in all human major activities?

Read 1098 times.
January 2, 2010 — Riccardo Sabellotti - Giacinto Sabellotti


Socialization is found in all human major activities?

The socialization is a variant of the group strategy which allows members of the community to maintain its own movement autonomy. This is a strategy very common among mammals and almost universally used by monkeys; it is therefore linked to the evolutionary success of many mammals and in particular of man, who has not only inherited, but has also further developed it.
Without any particular training, a man left alone in a in a forest or grassland has less chance of survival than a monkey isolated in its environment. This demonstrates a greater degree of dependence to group, i.e. the need for an articulated socialization.
The human community, especially the most recent, have a high level of specialization with a high number of sub-groups that are dedicated to particular activities (workers, doctors, teachers etc.). This is also typical of the groups in which the link between the members is very close.
Man, a set of specialized and interacting organs, in turn consisting of symbiotic cells, has thus the need to exploit even the phenomena of the group and the specialization in their social organizations.
It is worth noting here that all the main activities of such work, protection, the search for food, etc.., occur through some form of collaboration and then through a social contact. The ancient herd of monkeys has thus evolved enlarging itself, specializing and becoming complex up to levels never seen before among mammals and, perhaps, throughout the animal kingdom. Such a development, which historically goes hand in hand with the expansion of the human population, is surely one of the bases of its evolutionary success.



  MAX WEBER  stellastella

lampadina  HOW TO REGISTER?

iperindice HIPERINDEX


 previous                                          next >












RSS feed for comments on this post.

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Ofelon project utilizes a Creative Common license
Creative Commons License