By Joanna Swabe
Joanna Swabe's well timed paintings seems to be at human-animal kinfolk from antiquity to BSE and cloning, contending that veterinary wisdom and perform has performed an important function in human heritage.
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Additional info for Animals, Disease and Human Society: Human-animal Relations and the Rise of Veterinary Medicine
As Budiansky suggests, instead of being a revolution, the rise of agriculture was a ‘slow subversion’ that, once initiated, could not be stopped (Budiansky 1992:113). However, in comparison to the relatively straightforward existence presented by hunting and gathering, tilling the land and maintaining livestock were hard work. Furthermore, dependence on the agricultural mode of food production greatly increased human health risks. Not only were those involved in agriculture prone to new forms of physical injury—for example, skeletal deformities may have been caused by carrying heavy loads—but they also ran a much greater risk of malnutrition and disease.
McNeill 1963:17–18). Domestication and the subsequent development of and dependence on livestock husbandry or herding thus resulted in an important change in individual behaviour and the structure of human relationships. As the above discussion suggests, both the agrarianisation process and the emergence of a pastoralist way of life were accompanied by an increasing differentiation in behaviour and power both between individuals and amongst human groups. Within human communities, social hierarchies emerged based on power, property and prestige.
The chief advantage of agriculture was clearly that food could be produced intensively and would—in principle—supply the nutritional needs of ever-growing populations. The increased control over the natural environment which the domestication of both plants Animals, disease and human society 30 and animals offered eventually led to increases in the amount of food available and consequently to increasing human numbers. In order to feed the growing human population, increasingly more food was required.
Animals, Disease and Human Society: Human-animal Relations and the Rise of Veterinary Medicine by Joanna Swabe