By Palais, Richard
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These clarifications have psychological, social psychological, and ecological consequences. For example, they may help reduce stress, foster better ties among members of a group, and/or help the setting itself function more effectively. Organization of the volume Following the introduction, the remainder of the volume is organized into five parts. Part I investigates the origins of human territorial functioning. Chapter 2 describes territorial systems operating in various nonhuman species, ranging from those evolutionarily furthest removed from humans, such as ants, to those most similar - primates.
His behaviors have consequences for the local setting that were unintended. The person is contributing inadvertently. Likewise, persons who, merely out of convenience, throw mattresses and broken TVs into their backyards are unwittingly weakening the local territorial dynamic. The consequences of territorial functioning are diverse; they vary depending upon which level of analysis we wish to focus on, and the specific site in question. Almost all of the consequences, however, are relevant to the immediate local sociophysical ecology.
Territorial functioning is highly place specific. Territorial cognitions, sentiments, and behaviors are often specific to particular, small-scale, and delimited sites. Small shifts in spatial location may result in major changes in territorial cognitions or behaviors, or both. For example, as will be discussed in the material on the urban residential environment (Chapters 8 and 11), cognitions regarding the front yard, or even steps, are quite different from those regarding the public sidewalk in front.