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On the works cited page, list works by each author?s last name, as shown in the accompanying figure, or, if the author's name is not available, by the _____. (Points : 2) title of the
source publisher date of the source MLA citation number
title of the source
Expert answered|awbi371|Points 80|
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Asked 9/6/2012 6:37:21 PM
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Evaluate at least two of these aspects about the Hunter-Gatherer life that seem more positive as well as at least one aspect that seems less desirable than that of Neolithic settled farmers.
Weegy: Hunter-gatherers Hunter-gatherers consume less energy per capita per year than any other group of human beings. [ Yet when you come to examine it the original affluent society was none other than the hunter's - in which all the people's material wants were easily satisfied. To accept that hunters are affluent is therefore to recognise that the present human condition of man slaving to bridge the gap between his unlimited wants and his insufficient means is a tragedy of modern times. There are two possible courses to affluence. Wants may be "easily satisfied" either by producing much or desiring little The familiar conception, the Galbraithean way- based on the concept of market economies- states that man's wants are great, not to say infinite, whereas his means are limited, although they can be improved. Thus, the gap between means and ends can be narrowed by industrial productivity, at least to the point that "urgent goods" become plentiful. But there is also a Zen road to affluence, which states that human material wants are finite and few, and technical means unchanging but on the whole adequate. Adopting the Zen strategy, a people can enjoy an unparalleled material plenty - with a low standard of living. That, I think, describes the hunters. And it helps explain some of their more curious economic behaviour: their "prodigality" for example- the inclination to consume at once all stocks on hand, as if they had it made. Free from market obsessions of scarcity, hunters' economic propensities may be more consistently predicated on abundance than our own. ] (More)
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Asked 9/6/2012 4:09:28 PM
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Hammurabi's Code of Laws is often described as an important new "technology" of rule because it established clear expectations of rights, obligations, and possible penalties for all Mesopotamians, thereby making delegation of ruling power easier while also providing people with the stability of knowing what was expected of them. The codes also give modern-day people a clear picture of Mesopotamian values as well as their social and gender differences. Based on this week’s readings, summarize ...
Weegy: I don't understand your question. User: Hammurabi's Code of Laws is often described as an important new "technology" of rule because it established clear expectations of rights, obligations, and possible penalties for all Mesopotamians, thereby making delegation of ruling power easier while also providing people with the stability of knowing what was expected of them. The codes also give modern-day people a clear picture of Mesopotamian values as well as their social and gender differences. Based on this week s readings, summarize the limitations and rights that Mesopotamian women have. Overall, conclude what the main behaviors are that the law code is trying to support and deter. Weegy: I don't understand your question. User: summarize the limitations and rights that Mesopotamian women have. Overall, conclude what the main behaviors are that the law code is trying to support and deter. Weegy: From the earliest times in ancient Mesopotamia, women who came from a sector of society that could afford to have statues made placed their likenesses in temple shrines. [ This was done so that their images would stand in constant prayer while they continued to go about their daily chores. This female worshipper statue wears a standard fashion of the time, a simple draped dress with her right shoulder bare and hair done up in elaborate braided coils. The Mesopotamian woman's role was strictly defined. She was the daughter of her father or the wife of her husband. Women rarely acted as individuals outside the context of their families. Those who did so were usually royalty or the wives of men who had power and status. ] (More)
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Asked 9/6/2012 4:41:37 PM
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summarize the limitations and rights that Mesopotamian women have. Overall, conclude what the main behaviors are that the law code is trying to support and deter.
Weegy: Most girls were trained from childhood for the traditional roles of wife, mother, and housekeeper. They learned how to grind grain, how to cook and make beverages, especially beer, and how to spin and weave cloth for clothing. [ If a woman worked outside of her home, her job usually grew out of her household tasks. She might sell the beer she brewed, or even become a tavern keeper. Childbearing and childcare roles led women to become midwives and also to create medicines that prevented pregnancy or produced abortions. Soon after puberty, a young girl was considered ready for marriage. Marriages were arranged by the families of the future bride and groom. Ceremonies have been described where the future husband poured perfume on the head of the bride. He also gave her family money and other presents. Once a woman was engaged, she was considered part of her fiancé's family. If her husband-to-be died before the wedding, she was then married to one of his brothers or another male relative. ] (More)
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Asked 9/6/2012 4:44:30 PM
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You can select a word by using the ____ key(s). (Points : 2) CTRL+SHIFT+LEFT ARROW CTRL+A SHIFT+RIGHT ARROW CTRL+W
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Updated 3/25/2013 5:03:12 AM
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You can select a word by using the CTRL + Shift +LEFT ARROW keys.
Added 3/25/2013 5:03:12 AM
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