Human/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Human.
See also changes related to Human, or pages that link to Human or to this page or whose text contains "Human".

Parent topics

  • Anthropology [r]: The holistic study of humankind; from the Greek words anthropos ("human") and logia ("study"). [e]
  • Biology [r]: The science of life — of complex, self-organizing, information-processing systems living in the past, present or future. [e]


  • Hominid [r]: A reduction of the term Hominidae that refers to all of the fossil and living bipedal apes including the Australopithecines, fossil members of the genus Homo and living humans. [e]

Other related topics

  • Africa [r]: Continent stretching over the equator, hosting deserts, tropical jungles and savannah as well as over fifty nations; population about 900,000,000. [e]
  • Ape [r]: Tail-less primates in Africa and Eurasia, e.g. humans, orang-utans and chimpanzees. [e]
  • Brain [r]: The core unit of a central nervous system. [e]
  • Chimpanzee [r]: An ape home to western and central Africa. [e]
  • Consciousness [r]: Sense of awareness of self and of the environment. [e]
  • Human anatomy [r]: The study of shapes and structures of and within the human body. [e]
  • Human and ape behavior [r]: Hypothesising behavioural characteristics of early hominids by observing the behaviour of members of the family Pongidae. [e]
  • Human biology [r]: Interdisciplinary academic field of biology, biological anthropology, nutrition and medicine which focuses on humans. [e]
  • Human evolution [r]: The study of the physical and behavioral genetic adaptations of the species belonging to the subfamily hominidae. [e]
  • Mammal [r]: A warm-blooded animal with a backbone which also has hair, and produces milk to feed its young. [e]
  • Primate [r]: A member of the biological order Primates, which includes prosimians (galagos, lorises, lemurs and tarsiers), monkeys, apes, and humans. [e]
  • Taxon [r]: Any group or rank categorised in the classification of organisms, e.g., class, order, family. [e]
  • (Thomas) Robert Malthus [r]: British economist (1766-1834) who warned about the dangers of population growth. [e]