Dogs (Canis familiaris), but Not Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes), Understand Imperative Pointing
| Contributor(s):: Katharina C. Kirchhofer, Felizitas Zimmermann, Juliane Kaminski, Michael Tomasello
Chimpanzees routinely follow the gaze of humans to outside targets. However, in most studies using object choice they fail to use communicative gestures (e.g. pointing) to find hidden food. Chimpanzees' failure to do this may be due to several difficulties with this paradigm. They may, for...
Anthropomorphism in Human-Animal Interactions: A Pragmatist View
| Contributor(s):: Servais, V.
California Sea Lions (Zalophus californianus) Can Follow Human Finger Points and Glances
| Contributor(s):: Thomas Arkwright, Raphaelle Malassis, Toby Carter, Fabienne Delfour
The aim of this study was to determine whether California sea lions (Zalophus californianus) are capable of using subtle human gestural cues in a series of object choice tests. Four sea lions, housed at Parc Astérix Dolphinarium (Plailly, France), were tested using three gestural cues:...
Domesticated Dogs' (Canis familiaris) Response to Dishonest Human Points
| Contributor(s):: Shannon M. A. Kundey, Andres De Los Reyes, Jessica Arbuthnot, Rebecca Allen, Ariel Coshun, Sabrina Molina, Erica Royer
Pointing is a conventional communicative gesture used by humans to direct others’ attention to an environmental feature. Several researchers have argued that pointing becomes so ingrained for humans from a young age that children often have difficulty interpreting the gesture in a novel...
Dog Experts' Brains Distinguish Socially Relevant Body Postures Similarly in Dogs and Humans
| Contributor(s):: Miiamaaria V. Kujala, Jan Kujala, Synnöve Carlson, Riitta Hari
We read conspecifics' social cues effortlessly, but little is known about our abilities to understand social gestures of other species. To investigate the neural underpinnings of such skills, we used functional magnetic resonance imaging to study the brain activity of experts and non-experts...
Embodied knowledge, relations with the environment, and political negotiation: St. Lawrence Island Yupik and Iñupiaq dance in Alaska
| Contributor(s):: Ikuta, Hiroko
Herding directions. Aspects of orientation in contemporary pastoral practices and ritual performances of reindeer herders in northern Kamchatka
| Contributor(s):: Plattet, Patrick
The effect of the owner's personality on the behaviour of owner-dog dyads
| Contributor(s):: Kis, Anna, Turcsán, Borbála, Miklósi, Ádám, Gácsi, Márta
How dogs know when communication is intended for them
| Contributor(s):: Kaminski, Juliane, Schulz, Linda, Tomasello, Michael
Thinking Across Species Boundaries: General Sociality and Embodied Meaning
| Contributor(s):: Dillard-Wright, D. B.
A Comparative Study of the Use of Visual Communicative Signals in Interactions Between Dogs (Canis familiaris) and Humans and Cats (Felis catus) and Humans
| Contributor(s):: Miklósi, Áam, Pongrácz, Péter, Lakatos, Gabriella, Topál, József, Csányi, Vilmos
Comprehension of human communicative signs in pet dogs (Canis familiaris)
| Contributor(s):: Soproni, Krisztina, Miklósi, Adám, Topál, József, Csányi, Vilmos
Dogs' ( Canis familaris ) responsiveness to human pointing gestures
| Contributor(s):: Soproni, Krisztina, Miklósi, Ádám, Topál, József, Csányi, Vilmos
Megachiropteran bats (pteropus) utilize human referential stimuli to locate hidden food
| Contributor(s):: Hall, Nathaniel J., Udell, Monique A. R., Dorey, Nicole R., Walsh, Allyson L., Wynne, Clive D. L.
Different social motives in the gestural communication of chimpanzees and human children
| Contributor(s):: Bullinger, Anke F., Zimmermann, Felizitas, Kaminski, Juliane, Tomasello, Michael
A comparative analysis of animals' understanding of the human pointing gesture
| Contributor(s):: Miklósi, Ádam, Soproni, Krisztina
Comprehension of human pointing gestures in young human-reared wolves (Canis lupus) and dogs (Canis familiaris)
| Contributor(s):: Virányi, Zsófia, Gácsi, Márta, Kubinyi, Enik?, Topál, József, Belényi, Beatrix, Ujfalussy, Dorottya, Miklósi, Ádám
Dingoes (Canis dingo) can use human social cues to locate hidden food
| Contributor(s):: Smith, B. P., Litchfield, C. A.
| Contributor(s):: Byrnit, Jill T.
Ontogeny and phylogeny: Both are essential to human-sensitive behaviour in the genus Canis
| Contributor(s):: Udell, Monique A. R., Wynne, Clive D. L.