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Pan troglodytes (selected citations)

  1. Hobaiter, C. and Byrne, R.W. (2011). Serial gesturing by wild chimpanzees: Its nature and function for communication. Animal Cognition 14:827-838.
  2. Hobaiter, C. and Byrne, R.W. (2011). The gestural repertoire of the wild chimpanzee. Animal Cognition 14:745-767.
  3. Hopkins, W.D., Lyn, H., and Cantalupo, C.(2009). Volumetric and lateralized differences in selected brain regions of chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) and bonobos (Pan paniscus). American Journal of Primatology, 71:988-997.
  4. Hopkins, W.D. and Leavens, D. A. (1998). Hand use and gestural communication in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes). Journal of Comparative Psychology 112: 95-99.
  5. Hostetter, A.B., Cantero, M., and Hopkins, W.D. (2001). Differential use of vocal and gestural communication by chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) in response to the attentional status of a human (Homo sapiens). Journal of Comparative Psychology, 115(4), 337-343.
  6. McGrew, W.C. and Tutin, C.E.G. (1978). Evidence for a social custom in wild chimpanzees? Man, 13: 234-251.
  7. Nishida, T. (1980). The leaf-clipping display a newly discovered expressive gesture in wild chimpanzees. Journal of Human Evolution(9), 117-128.
  8. Leavens, D.A., Russell J., Hopkins W.D. (2010). Multimodal communication by captive chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes). Animal Cognition 13:33-40.
  9. Leavens, D.A., Hopkins, W.D., and Bard, K. (2005). Understanding the point of chimpanzee pointing. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 14:185-189.
  10. Leavens D.A. (2004). Manual deixis in apes and humans. Interaction Studies 5:387-408.
  11. Liebal, K., Call, J., and Tomasello, M. (2004). Chimpanzee gesture sequences. Primates, 64:377-396.
  12. Meguerditchian, A., Vauclair, J., and Hopkins, W. D. (2010). Captive chimpanzees use their right hand to communicate with each other: Implications for the origin of the cerebral substrate for language. Cortex, 46:40-48.
  13. Pelé, M., Dufour, V., Thierry, B., and Call, J. (2009). Token transfers among great apes (Gorilla gorilla, Pongo pygmaeus, Pan paniscus, and Pan troglodytes): Species differences, gestural requests, and reciprocal exchange. Journal of Comparative Psychology, 123, 375-384.
  14. Pika, S. and Mitani, J. C. (2008). The directed scratch: Evidence for a referential gesture in chimpanzees? In: The Prehistory of Language (Ed. by Botha, R. & Knight, C.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  15. Pika, S., and Mitani, J. C. (2006). Referential gesturing in wild chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes). Current Biology, 16: 191-192.
  16. Plooij, F. X. (1984). The behavioral development of free-living chimpanzee babies and infants. Norwood, N.J.: Ablex.
  17. Plooij, F. X. (1979). How wild chimpanzee babies trigger the onset of mother-infant play. In: Bullowa, M. (ed.) Before Speech (p. 223-243), Cambridge: University Press.
  18. Plooij, F. X. (1978). Some basic traits of language in wild chimpanzees? In: Lock, A. (ed.), Action, Gesture and Symbol, (p. 111-131), London: Academic Press.
  19. Tomasello, M., Call, J., Warren, J., Frost, T., Carpenter, M. & Nagell, K. (1997). The ontogeny of chimpanzee gestural signals: A comparison across groups and generations. Evolution of Communication, 1:223-253.
  20. Tomasello M., Call J., Nagell K., Olguin R., and Carpenter M. (1994). The learning and use of gestural signals by young chimpanzees: A trans-generational study. Primates 35:137-154.
  21. Van Hooff, J. A. R. A. M. (1973). A structural analysis of the social behaviour of a semi-captive group of chimpanzees. In: von Cranach M. & Vine I. (Eds.), Social Communication and Movement, Studies of Interaction and Expression in Man and Chimpanzee (p. 75-162), London & New York: Academic Press.

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