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The Story of the Human Body: Evolution, Health and Disease [Kindle Edition]

Daniel Lieberman
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"No one understands the human body like Daniel Lieberman or tells its story more eloquently. He's found a tale inside our skin that's riveting, enlightening, and more than a little frightening."
—Christopher McDougall, author of Born to Run
“Monumental: The Story of the Human Body, by one of our leading experts, takes us on an epic voyage that reveals how the past six million years shaped every part of us—our heads, limbs, and even our metabolism. Through Lieberman’s eyes, evolutionary history not only comes alive, it becomes the means to understand, and ultimately influence, our body’s future.”
—Neil Shubin, author of Your Inner Fish

“These are not debates to gloss over or reduce to simple statements of cause and effect — they are stories with scientific complexity and tremendous, sometimes contradictory accumulations of evidence and detail. The Story of the Human Body does full justice to those stories, to that evidence and to that detail, and brings them to bear on daily health and well-being, individual and collective.
Washington Post

“[Lieberman] is a true expert in a system where architecture and history intersect: the human foot. He ably describes how behavior and anatomy can lead to foot injuries in long-distance runners.”
Wall Street Journal

“In thoughtful, lucid prose backed up by a hard-to-fathom amount of research, Lieberman gives us the language to understand the history of our ancestors—the history that lives on in our minds and in our bodies . . . The Story of the Human Body, expertly researched and told in an original voice, will make you look at your own body more critically—and perhaps treat it with a little more respect. After all, we sit at the edge of millions of years of small refinements that stretched this part and shortened that piece. Lieberman shows how it all fits together and that it was no accident.”
Everyday eBook

“Eloquent and precise . . . Lieberman is the first to point out that modern living and technology have made our lives better in many ways. Still, a look back at where we came from can tell us a lot about where we’re headed, he says—and how we might alter that course for the better.”

“In thoroughly enjoyable and edifying prose, Lieberman . . . leads a fascinating journey through human evolution. He comprehensively explains how evolutionary forces have shaped the human species as we know it . . . . He balances a historical perspective with a contemporary one . . . while asking how we might control the destiny of our species. He argues persuasively that ‘cultural evolution is now the dominant force of evolutionary change acting on the human body.’”
Publishers Weekly (starred review)

“Lieberman holds nothing back . . . He cleverly and comprehensively points out the perils of possessing Paleolithic anatomy and physiology in a modern world and bemoans ‘just how out of touch we have become with our bodies’. . . If we want to continue our phenomenal run as a species, it is essential to understand (and embrace) our evolutionary legacy.”

“A massive review of where we came from and what ails us now . . . Would that industry and governments take heed.”
—Kirkus Reviews


Story of the Human Body explores how the way we use our bodies is all wrong. From an evolutionary perspective, if normal is defined as what most people have done for millions of years, then it's normal to walk and run 9 -15 kilometers a day to hunt and gather fresh food which is high in fibre, low in sugar, and barely processed. It's also normal to spend much of your time nursing, napping, making stone tools, and gossiping with a small band of people.

Our 21st-century lifestyles, argues Dan Lieberman, are out of synch with our stone-age bodies. Never have we been so healthy and long-lived - but never, too, have we been so prone to a slew of problems that were, until recently, rare or unknown, from asthma, to diabetes, to - scariest of all - overpopulation.

Story of the Human Body asks how our bodies got to be the way they are, and considers how that evolutionary history - both ancient and recent - can help us evaluate how we use our bodies. How is the present-day state of the human body related to the past? And what is the human body's future?

Daniel Lieberman is the Chair of the Department of Human Evolutionary Biology at Harvard and a leader in the field. He has written nearly 100 articles, many appearing in the journals Nature and Science, and his cover story on barefoot running in Nature was picked up by major media the world over. His research and discoveries have been highlighted in newspapers and magazines, including The New York Times, The Boston Globe, Discover, and National Geographic.


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5.0 von 5 Sternen Sehr informativ und lesenswert! 9. September 2014
Von P.
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
Ich bin selbst kein Fan von seitenlangen Rezensionen, deswegen hier in knapper Form die wichtigsten Punkte.
Obwohl dieses Buch von einem Harvard Professor stammt ist es sehr verständlich geschrieben und einfach/schnell zu lesen. Lieberman erklärt anhand biologischer sowie kultureller Evolution, wie der Mensch zu dem wurde was er heute ist.
Er geht dabei objektiv und einleuchtend auf die positiven (technischer Fortschritt, etc) sowie die negativen (vermehrte Zivilisationskrankheiten) Aspekte der Entwicklung ein.

Ich kann jedem nur empfehlen dieses Buch zu lesen (auch wenn es bis jetzt nur in englischer Sprache erhältlich ist).
Lieberman erläutert nicht nur die Symptome, welche die moderne Lebensweise mit sich bringt, sondern auch die zugrundeliegenden evolutionären Ursachen. Dies ist für viele möglicherweise ein Ansatzpunkt eigenes Verhalten zu hinterfragen und zu evaluieren, bzw. zu verbessern.

Klare Kaufempfehlung.
War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?
5.0 von 5 Sternen Unbedingt lesen!!! 18. August 2014
Von Anna
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
Leider gibt es dieses Buch nicht auf Deutsch. Ich lege es trotzdem jedem mit einigermaßen guten Englischkenntnissen ans Herz dieses Buch zu lesen. Die Lektüre ist keineswegs trocken, das Buch liest sich unterhaltsam und ist spannend. Was daran so besonders ist:
1.) Man Merkt daß der Autor weiß wovon er schreibt. Ein Blick auf seine Homepage erklärt alles.
2.) Der Autor verbreitet keine Dogmen und belehrt nicht.
3.) Vor dem Hintergrund der menschlichen Evolution wird sonnenklar, logisch und nachvollziehbar erklärt was gut und was nicht gut ist und warum das so ist.
4) Diese Erkenntnisse sind, bzw. können, der Antrieb für eine Änderung des eigenen Verhaltens, Ernährung und Sport, sein.

Der Gewinn ist Gesundheit. Insbesondere bezogen auf sog. Zivilisationskrankeiten wie Diabetes, bestimmte Krebsarten, Fußprobleme, etc.

Unbedingt lesen!
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) 4.7 von 5 Sternen  201 Rezensionen
98 von 102 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Deep, detailed, wise, and very much worth while 28. August 2013
Von Dennis Littrell - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
The first part of the book is about human evolution from apes to Homo sapiens with a lot of interesting information about hominins (AKA hominids) and how we became bipedal and developed language and culture. The second part is about how the rise of agriculture and then the industrial revolution changed the health of our bodies for better and for worse. The third part is about how to cope with what Lieberman calls "mismatch diseases" and "dysevolution."

Lieberman's style is surprisingly readable considering that he has written scores of articles for peer-reviewed journals. There is some repetition (some of it on the same page!) but most of it is didactic because Lieberman is a teacher and he wants us to understand the great environmental and cultural changes that have taken place in the last 50,000 years or so since we became behaviorally modern humans. He is an expert on the human body, especially the head and the feet. Known as "the barefoot professor" at Harvard where he is the head of the Department of Human Evolutionary Biology, Lieberman is at the pinnacle of his profession and so what he writes about the human body and the environment is highly significant.

To give us as much information as possible, Lieberman begins in Part I with the Australopithecus apes and examines how they got around on two legs as they gradually evolved into the various archaic humans and finally into Homo sapiens. This early part of the book, about one-third of the total, gives the reader a good, contemporary understanding of the various early hominids such as Homo erectus, Homo neanderthalensis, Homo rudolfensis, etc. and how their bodies and habits differed from one another and from Homo sapiens. For example he notes how humans were better at throwing spears and rocks than apes and Neanderthals and how this ability (among other talents) helped humans to survive while the Neanderthal did not.

The beginning of Part II is about the discovery and growth of agriculture and animal husbandry and how that caused an explosion in human populations while bringing about new hardships and diseases. He calls this "The Fruits and Follies of Becoming Farmers." On page 181 he quotes Jared Diamond who claimed that farming was the "worse mistake in the history of the human race." Chapter 9 of Part II examines how the industrial revolution brought about new diseases, hardships, challenges and the beginning of hitherto undreamed of riches for humans and of course the real beginning of the massive pollution that is threatening the planet.

Part III is about chronic disease and other ailments of the modern world and how to cope in an environment radically different from the paleolithic one in which we evolved. It is here that Lieberman elucidates his concept of mismatch disease and dysevolution. The former refers to diseases of too much energy (over eating) and not enough physical activity that leads to obesity, type 2 diabetes, heart disease, etc. that is epidemic in developed countries. The latter (dyevolution) is the phenomenon by which we address the symptoms of these chronic ailments instead of the causes thereby perpetuating the diseases.

An important point that Lieberman makes in the introduction and repeats elsewhere is that "many human adaptations did not necessarily evolve to promote physical or mental well-being." They evolved to "promote relative reproductive success (fitness)." (p. 13) On page 167 he expresses it this way: "we sometimes get sick because natural selection favors fertility over health, meaning we didn't necessarily evolve to be healthy." (!) This means that the tendency to get diseases like obesity and type 2 diabetes, and even Alzheimer's--diseases that do not reduce reproductive success until it becomes a moot point as we grow older--are mostly not selected against. The evolutionary mechanism that fashioned us simply turns a blind eye to diseases that mainly affect us after the prime reproductive years of our lives.

Another important point is that because humans evolved to be hunter-gatherers we are consequently optimally adapted to the way of life of a hunter-gatherer. This strongly suggests that (and is the main thrust of Lieberman's contention) we are NOT optimally adapted to either life in the big city or life on the farm. It may surprise some readers to learn that humans took a step backward in terms of easy living when we began to rely primarily on farming for subsistence. Lieberman refers to studies that show that not only did the instance of infectious disease increase as we became dependent on farming, but we actually got shorter in stature. We became more subject to a feast and famine way of life that led to more pain and suffering than hunter and gatherers experienced.

Lieberman dismisses several of the explanations for why we became bipedal, such as seeing over tall grasses, freeing our forelimbs for carrying things, etc. He believes that climate change from forested land to savannahs "spurred selection for bipedalism in order to improve early hominins' ability to acquire fallback foods...when fruit was not available." (See the section entitled "Why Be a Biped" in Chapter 2, "Understanding Apes.") "Fallback foods" are roots, tubers, animals like turtles, etc. The salient point is that being bipedal allowed the early apes to cover larger amounts of ground in search of food, whereas tree-dwelling apes could not because knuckle walking is not nearly as efficient as walking upright on two legs.

Among the wealth of insights that Lieberman makes about being human is this one about cooperation. "..[H]unter-gatherers are highly egalitarian and they place great stock in reciprocity.... In their "highly cooperative world...not sharing and being uncooperative can mean the difference between life and death. Group cooperation has probably been fundamental to the hunter-gatherer way of life for more than two million years." (pp. 75-76)

There's a lot of information about nutrition, physical activity and lifestyle choices beginning in Chapter 10 "The Vicious Circle of Too Much." On a point of much contention among nutritionists Lieberman concludes: "Insulin thus makes you fatter, regardless of whether the fat comes from eating carbohydrates or fat." (See the entire argument in the section "How and Why We Are Getting Fatter?")

As a means of fighting the mismatch diseases of obesity, type 2 diabetes, etc. Lieberman introduces in Chapter 13, "The Survival of the Fitter," the idea of "soft paternalism" by which he means governmental intervention to help discourage or tax unhealthy consumption of sodas and other highly processed junk foods. I'm not sure how I feel about this idea but I know many people would oppose it. What Lieberman does not present as a way to lessen human suffering is legal and assisted suicide.

One last quote: "If there is any one most useful lesson to learn from our species' rich and complex evolutionary history, it is that culture does not allow us to transcend our biology." (p. 366)

--Dennis Littrell, author of "Understanding Evolution and Ourselves"
44 von 48 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Solid Science and Strong Arguments 30. August 2013
Von Danno - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
'The Story of the Human Body' is a well-written book tailored for the curious nonscientist who wants to learn more about how our evolutionary history influences the sorts of ailments that we suffer from, particularly those that we often attribute to simple aging. This is a book primarily for the layman - if you've taken a good general life science course as a high school or college student you'll be able to survive the jargon just fine - and it's to author Daniel Lieberman's credit that he was able to write such an engaging, conversation book without overly simplifying the science behind his argument. The science itself is noncontroversial, and Lieberman does a great job distinguishing between the indisputable facts of the fossil record and what we can infer and assume based on our understanding of modern primitive peoples. Lieberman's central argument won't be new to anyone who's studied evolutionary theory and health sciences, but it's probably one that most people have not considered before.

I'm particularly impressed with the last chapter of the book. Most recent science books I've read that are written for a nonprofessional audience tend to either fall apart toward the end or have ridiculous wrapups that have little connection to the text that preceeded it. The last chapter of this book, on the other hand, reads like an extended essay examining the pragmatism of implementing our evolutionary knowledge to many of the potential solutions to improve our health. Truth be told, unless we're going to abandon civilization en masse and return to a hunter-gatherer lifestyle, any changes we make to get closer to the lifestyles that our bodies evolved for are going to necessarily be incomplete. But they will be for the better. And while I don't agree with all of Lieberman's arguments, it's difficult to contradict his primary conclusions.

This isn't an overly easy read, and it isn't going to lead to an overnight improvement in your health, but it's well worth the effort you put into reading this book. Set aside a week or so to read it slowly.
45 von 51 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Our physiological & cultural evolution since Australopithecus 24. August 2013
Von William Garrison Jr. - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
"The Story of the Human Body: Evolution, Health, and Disease" by Daniel Lieberman (Oct. 2013), [approx. 370 pages of text, & another 60 pages of notes]. Okay, yes, this is a study of the evolution and development of us: mankind. The author doesn't start by hypothesizing how "man" evolved by some fish deciding to become a beachcomber and then standing upright. He avoids the "early" Darwin picture. Instead, the author fast-forwards his journey by picking up mankind's evolutionary traits "about six million years or so to a forest somewhere in Africa" (p.21).

But where is this journey going to take us? As the author postulates: "We didn't evolve to be healthy, but instead we were selected to have as many offspring as possible under diverse, challenging conditions. As a consequence, we never evolved to make rational choices about what to eat or how to exercise in conditions of abundance and comfort... If we wish to halt this vicious circle [of continuing to pass `bad' genes to our children] then we need to figure out how to respectfully and sensibly nudge, push, and sometimes oblige ourselves to eat foods that promote health...." (p. xii).

No, this is not some health-fanatic's book urging us to eating several wheel-barrels full of veggies every day. The author notes how we differ from our knuckle-dragging ancestors, such as we lost our earlier heavily powerful jaw muscles and bulky jaws as our forefathers began eating meats rather than subsisting totally on nuts, fruits, and tubers.

As the "Look Inside" feature was not available at the time of this review, following are the chapter contents, which really present a very good review of the innards of this book.

(Chpt. 1) Introduction: What are humans adapted for?

(Part I: Apes and Humans) [The author discusses the changes between: Australopiths, Homo habilis, H. rudolphensis, Homo erectus, H. heidelbergensis, H. floresiensis, H. neanderthalenis, and Modern humans.]

(2) Upstanding Apes: How we became bipeds.

(3 ) Much depends on dinner: How the Australopiths partly weaned us off fruit.

(4) The first hunter-gatherers: How nearly modern bodies evolved in the human genus.

(5) Energy in the Ice Age: How we evolved big brains along with large, fat, gradually growing bodies.

(6) A very cultured species: How modern humans colonized the world with a combination of brains plus brawn.

(Pat II: Farming and the Industrial Revolution.)
(7) Progress, mismatch, and dysevolution: The consequences-- good and bad --of having Paleolithic bodies in a post-Paleolithic world. [Cavities begin to appear in the time of the Neolithic farmer.]

(8) Paradise Lost?: The fruits and follies of becoming farmers. ["Humans have unleashed upon ourselves a frightening array of horrid diseases ... that we acquired by living in close contact with animals" (p. 201)]

(9) Modern Times, Modern Bodies: The paradox of human health in the Industrial Era.

(Part III: The Present, the Future)
(10) The Vicious Circle of Too Much: Why too much energy can make us sick.

(11) Disuse: Why we are losing it by not using it.

(12) The hidden dangers of novelty and comfort: Why everyday innovations can damage us.

(13) Survival of the Fitter: Can evolutionary logic help cultivate a better future for the human body?

This is not a book about human physiology: how blood flows throughout or body or how our kidneys work. But it does discuss how we picked up human parasites (lice, pin worms, etc.) and diseases (malaria, yaws, syphilis, etc.). This book isn't just about comparing the brain sizes of our early ancestors with ours; just a few factoids to make this topic interesting. This book is more about how human choices have impacted mankind's lifestyles, such as our increased consumption of sugar-loaded foods and how that impacts upon our insulin receptors, glucose molecules, glucose transporters and insulin-resistant stuff. And discussion about our increasing levels of "triglycerides from excess visceral fat." Yummy!

And the author reviews CT scans of Egyptian mummies to study the development of early LDL and HDL influences in some plaque-plugged veins of the Pharaohs.

The author concludes (in part): "If these is any one most useful lesson to learn from our species' rich and complex evolutionary history, it is that culture does not allow us to transcend our biology ... The human body's past was molded by the survival of the fitter, but your body's future depends on how you use it" (p. 367). This book is an easy, enjoyable read, and a wonderful, very informative look at our evolutionary development.
16 von 19 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Educational, entertaining, fascinating, and practical! 17. September 2013
Von Amelia - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
I love this book and recommend it highly to EVERYONE! You need not be a student of evolutionary biology to enjoy it and get a lot out of it. Every page has something fascinating to offer.

The book is divided into three parts: "Apes and Humans" (about 140 pages), "Farming and the Industrial Revolution" (about 90 pages), and "The Present, the Future" (about 120 pages). To me, the most interesting part was "Apes and Humans." It is in this section that Lieberman describes evolutionary changes to our bodies from our heads to our toes, including our brains, necks, teeth, jaws, feet, arches, hands, knees, shoulders, pelvis, waists, backbones, and vertebrae. I had no idea how important our waist is. Nor did I fully understand the function of the arches in our feet.

The other two sections are also interesting. The third section, in which Lieberman discusses the possible futures for our bodies, benefits from the fact that the author does not appear to have a hidden agenda, nor does he seem to be biased in any way. His open-mindedness makes his ideas more credible.

And about the author ... he is a professor of human evolutionary biology at Harvard. Without a doubt, he not only is tops in his own field but also is a person who reads widely (the book explores biology and evolution, as well as anthropology, history, nutrition, diseases, medicine, dentistry, biochemistry and more). The author also thinks creatively. He weaves together esoteric knowledge from his own field with observations of modern society and what ails us into an exploration into the present and possible future of our human bodies. Unless we "apply the lessons of the human body's past story to its future" we are not going to fare well. A difficult future is in store for us because we suffer from "mismatch" diseases and dysfunctions that result because our bodies evolved for almost constant activity - primarily walking and running - in a world of scarcity as climate change and migration pushed us into ever more challenging environments. The challenges to our bodies are exacerbated by the ways our culture has evolved.

Since cultural evolution has moved so quickly that biological evolution cannot keep up with it, the solution to our mismatch problems has to be cultural evolution. So, what to do? Here, Lieberman has no magical solutions. His suggestions really boil down to the usual: exercise and eat healthfully. But his admonition basically to "use it or lose it" has significantly more value because he bases it upon his uncommon knowledge, which he has generously simplified and imparted to us. Just one example: I wanted to know what kinds of foods our bodies evolved to thrive on. My vegan friends insist meat is poison. My meat-eating friends believe meat is life-giving. What is the truth? Without any dogmatic agenda to cloud his thinking, Lieberman tells us that "natural selection adapted the human body over the last few million years to consume a diverse diet of fruits, tubers, wild game, seeds, nuts, and other foods that are rich in fiber but low in sugar" (p. 169). So, I now have much better information upon which to base my personal diet choices.

On the other hand, I am too old to benefit from his suggestions regarding ways to maximize the body's and brain's potential for growth during infancy and childhood. Yet I can put to use his ideas for strengthening my feet in order to avoid modern foot problems, eating more carefully to avoid modern dental diseases, and exercising more vigorously to avoid most of the other modern "mismatch" diseases. So, for me, this is an extraordinary book. I hope it reaches a wide audience because it has something to offer each and every one of us.
24 von 30 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Very interesting view point 5. November 2013
Von M. Hyman - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
This book takes an evolutionary look at the human body, using that as a way to cast light on a variety of modern ailments. The book starts by looking broadly at human evolution, and how we moved from Chimpanzees to the upright creatures we are today, tracing changes in bone structure, posture, brain size and diet among other issues. He then moves from that to look at various issue afflicting us today based on what he terms cultural evolution. In particular, what did the shift from hunter gatherer society to farm based society do, and then more importantly, what was the impact of post-industrial revolution life. In short, suppose you take a creature evolved to be an active hunter gatherer with a particular diet, and you sit the person in a chair for most of the day, reading a computer screen, embed them in a system surround by hormone disrupting chemicals and other goo, and feed them high sugar processed food... and voila, we have diabetes, cancer, obesity, insomnia and much more. The book describes why, from an evolutionary basis, we have all of these issues, and suggests as well cures... basically involving having a diet and exercise pattern more in keeping with our evolution.

Altogether, a very interesting book. At times it is a bit long or a tad repetitive, so i would have preferred if it could have been reduced a bit to be more succinct. But, you will learn a lot reading it.
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