By Elizabeth Garnsey, James McGlade
Applies principles and strategies from the complexity standpoint to key issues within the social sciences, exploring co-evolutionary tactics.
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Additional resources for Complexity And Co-Evolution: Continuity And Change In Socio-Economic Systems
Freeman. Prigogine, Ilya and Isabelle Stengers (1984), Order out of Chaos: Man’s New Dialogue with Nature, New York: Bantam. H. L. Harvey (1992), ‘The new science and the old: complexity and realism in the social sciences’, Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour, 22, 356–79. Reed, Michael H. and David L. Harvey (1996), ‘Social science as the study of complex systems’, in L. Douglas Kiel and Euel Elliott (eds), Chaos Theory in the Social Sciences: Foundations and Applications, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, pp.
1990), ‘Aperiodicity in one-dimensional cellular automata’, Physica D, 45, 3–18. Kauﬀman, Stuart A. (1993), The Origins of Order: Self-organization and Selection in Evolution, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Kauﬀman, Stuart A. (1995), At Home in the Universe: The Search for Laws of SelfOrganization and Complexity, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Kiel, L. Douglas and Euel Elliott (eds) (1996), Chaos Theory in the Social Sciences: Foundations and Applications, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
Maschner (eds), Complex Systems and Archaeology: Empirical and Theoretical Applications, Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, pp. 111–19. McGlade, J. M. Allen (1986), ‘Fluctuation, instability and stress: understanding the evolution of a Swidden Horticultural System’, Science and Archaeology, 28, 44–50. McGlade, James and Sander E. van der Leeuw (1997), ‘Introduction: archaeology and nonlinear dynamics – new approaches to long-term change’, in Sander E. van der Leeuw and James McGlade (eds), Time, Process and Structured Transformation in Archaeology, London: Routledge, pp.