In the Guardian, there is an article on cultural determinants of phonological feature choice. A recent article in Science supposedly supports the hypothesis that the existence of labiodental fricatives, namely 'f' and 'v', appear in languages of societies that favor cooking over raw food (cultivation vs hunter-gatherer). That is, that there are extant linguistic behaviors that are due to "changes in dietary and behavioral practices since the Neolithic".
The two articles both refer to an article by Charles Hockett around 1984 that sets forth the hypothesis by using an inventory of languages and noticing that those that have an 'f' were from slightly different anthropological situations than those without.
The simple question here is not what is the strength of the evidence, if there are other phonological phenomena with similar cultural determinants, etc etc, but ...
Where can one find this original article by Charles Hockett?
Science is behind a paywall so I can't see the bibliographical reference in the Blasi article in Science. And a google search gives only partial list of Hockett's publications. Is there a list of all publications by author in linguistics?