'Parrots are 'more human' than chickens': Erratum
Contributor(s):: Abel, Ernest L.
Birds are not more human than dogs: evidence from naming.
Contributor(s):: Abel, Ernest L
Dear Rin Tin Tin: An Analysis of William Safire's Dog-Naming Survey from 1985
Contributor(s):: Brandes, Stanley
Eliot's Naming of Cats
Contributor(s):: Lambert, Anne H.
Emotion in the sounds of pets' names
Contributor(s):: Whissell, Cynthia
Les enjeux de la nomination animale dans la société française contemporaine = Names of animals in contemporary French society
Contributor(s):: Méchin, Colette
Names of Animals in England
Contributor(s):: Leonovich, O. A., Artemova, A. F.
Parrots are "more human" than chickens
Contributor(s):: Abel, E. L.
Pet Vocatives in Southwestern Amazonia
Contributor(s):: Dienst, Stefan, Fleck, David W.
Proverbial dog names of Baatombu: A strategic alternative to silence
Contributor(s):: Schottman, Wendy
Contributor(s):: Gluer, Kathrin, Pagin, Peter
Semantic constraints on word learning: Proper names and adjectives
Contributor(s):: Hall, D. Geoffrey
Stereotypic Gender Naming Practices for American and Australian Dogs and Cats
Contributor(s):: Abel, Ernest L., Kruger, Michael L.
The human/companion animal bond and the anthropomorphizing and naming of pets
Contributor(s):: Slovenko, R.
The names of all manner of hounds: a unique inventory in a a fifteenth-century manuscript
Contributor(s):: Scott-Macnab, David
Traditional and Frequently Used Names for Pets in the Urbanite's Linguistic Worldview
Contributor(s):: Guseva, E. V.
Turn-Of-The-Century Dogs In Atlanta
Contributor(s):: Salter, Lillian Youngs
What's in a name? - Consequences of naming non-human animals. (Special issue: Minding animals: Emerging issues concerning our relationships with other animals.)
Contributor(s):: Borkfelt, S.
The act of naming is among the most basic actions of language. Indeed, it is naming something that enables us to communicate about it in specific terms, whether the object named is human or non-human, animate or inanimate. However, naming is not as uncomplicated as we may usually think and names...
What's in a name? Uncovering the connotative meanings of animal names
Contributor(s):: Baenninger, R., Dengelmaier, R., Navarrete, J., Sezov, D.
Osgood's Semantic Differential technique was used with a sample of 12 animal names to see if they elicited responses that were distinctively characteristic, and therefore useful in uncovering connotative meaning. The 100 survey participants responded with unanimity to some species, whereas their...
What's in a Name?—Consequences of Naming Non-Human Animals
Contributor(s):: Sune Borkfelt