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Other relevant publications (selected citations)

  1. Arbib, M. (2005). From Monkey-like Action Recognition to Human Language: An Evolutionary Framework for Neurolinguistics. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 28:105-167
  2. Armstrong, D.F., Stokoe, W.C., and Wilcox, S.E. (1995). Gesture and the nature of language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  3. Bard, K.A. (1992). Intentional Behaviour and Intentional Communication in Young Free-Ranging Orangutans. Child Development, 63:1186-1197.
  4. Chartrand, T.L. and Bargh, J.A. (1999). The chameleon effect: The perception-behavior link and social interaction. Journal of Personality & Social Psychology, 76:893-910.
  5. Condillac, E.B.d. (1971). An essay on the origin of human knowledge; being a supplement to Mr. Locke's Essay on the human understanding. A facism. Reproduction of the translation of Thomas Nugent. Gainesville: Scholars' facsimiles and reprints.
  6. Corballis, M.C. (2002). From hand to mouth, the origins of language. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press.
  7. Freedman, N. (1977). Hands, words and mind: On the structuralization of body movements during discourse and the capacity for verbal representation. In: Freedman N. & Grand S., Communicative structures and psychic structures: A psychoanalytic approach (p 109-132), New York and London: Plenum.
  8. Guidetti, M. and Nicoladis, E. (2008). Special issue: Gestures and communicative development, First Language. 28:1-253
  9. Hewes, G.W. (1976). The current status of the gestural theory of language origin. In: Harnad S. & Steklis H. D. & Lancaster J. (Eds.), Origins and evolution of language and speech (pp. 482-504). New York: New York Academy of Sciences.
  10. Hewes, G.W. (1973). Primate communication and the gestural origin of language. Current Anthropology 12:5-24.
  11. Kaminski, J., Call, J., and Tomasello, M. (2004). Body orientation and face orientation: two factors controlling apes' begging behavior from humans. Animal Cognition, 7:216-223.
  12. King, B.J. (1999). The origins of language: What nonhuman primates can tell us. Santa Fe, N.M., School of American Research.
  13. King, B.J. (2004). The dynamics dance: Nonvocal communication in African great apes. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
  14. Liebal, K., Müller, C. and Pika, S. 2007. Gestural communication in nonhuman and human primates. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company.
  15. Liebal, K., Pika, S., Call, J. and Tomasello, M. (2004). To move or not to move: How great apes adjust to the attentional states of others. Interaction studies, 5:199-219.
  16. Maestripieri, D. (1996b). Gestural communication and its cognitive implications in pigtail macaques (Macaca nemestrina). Behaviour, 133(13-14), 997-1022.
  17. Meguerditchian, A. and Vauclair, J. (2006). Baboons communicate with their right hand. Behavioural Brain Research, 171:170-174.
  18. Pika, S. (2009). Our grooming cousins: Providing the link to declarative signalling? Studies in Communication Sciences, 9:73-102.
  19. Pika, S. (2008a). 'What is the nature of the gestural communication of great apes?' The Shared Mind, ed. by J. Zlatev, T. Racine, C. Sinha and E. Itkonen. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company.
  20. Pika, S. (2008b). 'Gestures of apes and pre-linguistic human children: Similar or different?' First Language, 28:116-140.
  21. Pika, S., & Liebal, K. (2006). Differences and similarities between the natural gestural communication of the great apes and human children. In A. Cangelosi & A. D. M. Smith & K. Smith (Eds.), The evolution of language, Proceedings of the 6th International Conference (Evolang 6) (p 267-274). London: World Scientific Publishing.
  22. Pika, S., Liebal, K., Call, J., and Tomasello, M. (2005). The gestural communication of apes. Gesture, 5:41-56.
  23. Shirek-Ellefson, J. S. (1972). Social communication in some Old World Monkeys and gibbons. In: Dolhinow P. (Ed.), Primate pattern (p 297-311). New York: Holt, Rinehardt and Winston.
  24. Slocombe K.E., Waller, B.M., and Liebal K. (2011). The language void: The need for multimodality in primate communication research. Animal Behaviour, 81:919-924.
  25. Tomasello, M. (2006). Why don’t apes point? In: N.J. Enfield and S.C. Levinson (Eds.), Roots of Human Sociality: Culture, cognition and interaction. (p 506-524). Oxford: Berg.
  26. Tomasello M, Call J. (2007). The gestural communication of monkeys and apes. Mahwah, New York: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
  27. Vauclair, J. (2004). Lateralization of communicative signals in nonhuman primates and the hypothesis of the gestural origin of language. Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systems, 5:363-384.


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