Origins of the Social Mind
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Includes social cognition in birds and nonhuman primates as well as various aspects of social cognition in human children

Includes social cognition in birds and nonhuman primates as well as various aspects of social cognition in human children
  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: Springer, Berlin
  • Softcover reprint of hardcover 1st ed. 2008
  • Seitenzahl: 220
  • Erscheinungstermin: 21. Oktober 2010
  • Englisch
  • Abmessung: 235mm x 155mm x 12mm
  • Gewicht: 341g
  • ISBN-13: 9784431998358
  • ISBN-10: 4431998357
  • Artikelnr.: 32224359
Preface Part I: Phylogeny of Social Cognition
1 Social Intelligence in Capuchin Monkeys (Cebus apella)
Kazuo Fujita, Hika Kuroshima, Yuko Hattori, and Makoto Takahashi 2 Communication Between Mother and Infant Chimpanzees and Its Role in the Evolution of Social Intelligence
Satoshi Hirata 3 Primates' Use of Others' Gaze
James R. Anderson and Sarah-Jane Vick 4 How to Build a Scrub-Jay that Reads Minds
Nathan J. Emery and Nicola S. Clayton 5 Cooperation in Keas: Social and Cognitive Factors
Ludwig Huber, Gyula K. Gajdon, Ira Federspiel, and Dagmar Werdenich Part II: Ontogeny of Social Cognition
6 Differences Between Acting as if One Is Experiencing Pain and Acting as if One Is Pretending to Have Pain Among Actors at Three Expertise Levels
Hanae Ando and Masuo Koyasu 7 Homo Negotiatus: Ontogeny of the Unique Ways Humans Own, Share and Reciprocate
Philippe Rochat and Cláudia Passos Ferreira 8 Little Liars: Origins of Verbal Deception in Children
Victoria Talwar and Kang Lee 9 Discovering Mind: Development of Mentalizing in Human Children
Shoji Itakura, Mako Okanda, and Yusuke Moriguchi

Emergence of the Social Mind: Two Perspectives
Shoji Itakura Subject Index
From the reviews:

"Origins of the Social Mind is a collection of papers that unites the latest empirical findings and conceptual insights from cognitive development, and primate and avian cognition, written by some of the leading researchers in the respective fields. ... The chapters are organized into two parts. ... Overall, Shoji Itakura and Kazuo Fujita edited a valuable, interesting book. Its comprehensiveness and the novelty of the research ensure its appeal to anyone with a vested interest in the question of how the social mind develops." (Henrike Moll, Primates, Vol. 50, 2009)