Elfenbein made in rock


Anthropological studies are few and of limited value.  James Slotkin’s study was published in an anthropological journal, but it is only a brief collection of non-Iranian and Iranian sources to show that there have been societies without an incest taboo.  He was criticized by Ward Goodenough, who cited Ernst Herzfeld’s opinion (see below; on both of these, see Herrenschmidt, 1994, p. 113, and Spooner, p. 53).  Michael Fischer accepted Sanjana’s arguments that the texts do not refer to next-of-kin marriages (see below) and pointed out that allegation of such marriages was a common form of abuse in the Middle East (1973, pp. 72-73; idem, 1978, pp. 198, 211, n. 17; see also Mitterauer , and Scheidel, 1996, on the incest taboo with references to the xwēdōdah , and Bittles, 2005, pp. 47-48, on dynastic and non-dynastic incest among Zoroastrians).  On consanguineous marriage in South Asia, see the articles by Alan H. Bittles et al. (., 2001).  On the incest taboo and the “Westermarck Effect” (with reference to Parsi marriages), see Bittles, 2005, and Scheidel, 2005.  Arthur Wolf presents a survey of opinions among the 20th-century anthropologists on the correlation of inbreeding and genetic disorders and the origin of the “incest taboo” ( in Wolf and Durham, ed., Introd.).  Gregory Leavitt, in the chapter on “Institutionalized Incest Practices,” cites only Slotkin for ancient Iran (p. 135, earlier published in 1990).

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