Leonard W. Hamilton

 

 


 

Leonard has been a member of the psychology faculty at Rutgers University for 45 years. His early career focused on laboratory research investigating the neurochemical, developmental and neuroanatomical correlates of inhibitory behaviors in rats. This laboratory research gradually gave way to his growing interest in undergraduate education where he developed courses that dealt more broadly with the origins of behavior.

More info: http://www.rci.rutgers.edu/~lwh/




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Dec 5th 2016

Throughout history, the vast majority of people around the globe have believed they have, however defined, a “soul.” While the question of whether the soul exists cannot be answered by science, what we can study are the causes and consequences of various beliefs about the soul and its prospects of surviving the death of the body. Why are soul and afterlife beliefs so common in human history? Are there adaptive advantages to assuming souls exist?

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Dec 5th 2016

Throughout history, the vast majority of people around the globe have believed they have, however defined, a “soul.” While the question of whether the soul exists cannot be answered by science, what we can study are the causes and consequences of various beliefs about the soul and its prospects of surviving the death of the body. Why are soul and afterlife beliefs so common in human history? Are there adaptive advantages to assuming souls exist?

Average: 6 (1 vote)
Dec 5th 2016

Throughout history, the vast majority of people around the globe have believed they have, however defined, a “soul.” While the question of whether the soul exists cannot be answered by science, what we can study are the causes and consequences of various beliefs about the soul and its prospects of surviving the death of the body.

No votes yet