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Homo sapiens sapiensHomo sapiens sapiens (lat.)

  • 1) The group of populations of »white« men that has its central range of distribution in Europe and was considered a separate race.

    Homo sapiens sapiens Linnæus. (Caucasian.)
    1758 [Homo] sapiens Linnæus, Syst. Nat., ed. 10, vol. 1, p. 20.
    Type Locality. – Upsala, Sweden. Range now almost cosmopolitan
    [in contrast to:]
    Homo sapiens afer Linnæus. (Negro.) [...] [and]

    Homo sapiens americanus Linnæus. (American Indian.)

    Miller, G.S. (1924). List of North American Recent Mammals, 1923 (= Bulletin. United States National Museum. Smithsonian Institution, 128): 172; 173.

    the process of displacement, now nearly complete, of the race Homo sapiens americanus, by the European Homo sapiens sapiens
    Grinnell, J. (1928). Presence and absence of animals. University of California Chronicle 30, 429-450: 450.
    Homo sapiens sapiens Linnaeus Caucasian
    Grinnell, J. (1933). Review of the Recent Mammal Fauna of California (= University of California Publications in Zoology, vol. 40, no. 2, 71-234): 118.
    Homo sapiens sapiens […] [His] invasion in a few years completely displaced the aborigenes, Homo sapiens americanus, which is as extinct in a wild condition in the state of Indiana as is the bear and panther
    Lyon, M.W. Jr. (1936). Mammals of Indiana. Amer. Midl. Nat. 17, 1-373: 168.
    Man is divided into several races; the white race bears the scientific name Homo sapiens sapiens
    Carter, T.D., Hill, J.E. & Tate, G.H.H. (1945). Mammals of the Pacific World: 10.
    Homo sapiens sapiens Linnaeus (Systema Naturae, ed. 10, 1:20, 1758), the Caucasian (White Man), with type locality at Upsala, Sweden, is non-native, arrived by voluntary invasion as pioneers, increased amazingly from 1865 to 1895 both by breeding and by immigration
    Hall, E.R. (1955). Handbook of Mammals of Kansas: 57.
    The five subspecies here recognized are: (1) Homo sapiens sapiens, Caucasian; (2) Homo sapiens americanus, American Indian; (3) Homo sapiens asiaticus, Mongolian; (4) Homo sapiens afer, Negro; (5) Homo sapiens tasmanianus, Australian Black
    Hall, E.R. (1960). Zoological subspecies of man. The Mankind Quarterly 1, 113-119: 113.
  • 2) All populations of contemporary human beings, in contrast to extinct subspecies like the Homo sapiens neanderthalensis.
    Le seul moyen d’opérer les distinctions nécessaires en respectant les règles de la taxonomie, est de considérer le Prot’homme et l’Homme comme deux sous-espèces et de les munir chacun d’une double qualification, spécifique et subspécifique, par redoublement de la qualification pour la sous-espèce courante (Homo sapiens sapiens) selon la règle habituelle
    Montandon, G. (1943). L’homme préhistorique et les préhumains: 12.
    Mayr […] suggested that all hominids, living and extinct, should be included in the single genus Homo, and that the species sapiens should be subdivided into such subspecies as H. sapiens sapiens, and H. sapiens neanderthalensis
    Stern, C. (1950). Origin and evolution of man [summary of the conference at Cold Spring Harbor]. Yearbook of Physical Anthropology 5, 34-36: 36.
    Homo sapiens (mit Homo sapiens neandertalensis und Homo sapiens sapiens als Rassen)
    Ehgartner, W. (1953). [Rev. Cold Spring Harbor Symposia on Quantitative Biology, vol. xv]. Mitteilungen der Anthropologischen Gesellschaft in Wien 82, 189-191: 191.
    Montandon (1940) with unintentional levity, in his taxonomic table, groups contemporary man as Homo sapiens sapiens!
    Jensen, L.B. (1953). Man’s Foods. Nutrition and Environments in Food Gathering Times and Food Producing Times: 43 (not included in Montandon, G. (1940). Comment reconnaître et expliquer le Juif?).
    from the Aurignacien-Perigordian times on, Europe and probably the rest of the world as well, was inhabited by Homo sapiens sapiens
    Dobzhansky, T. (1955). Evolution, Genetics, and Man: 332.