Social Learning In Animals: The Roots of Culture
The increasing realization among behaviorists and psychologists is that many animals learn by observation as members of social systems. Such settings contribute to the formation of culture. This book combines the knowledge of two groups of scientists with different backgrounds to establish a working consensus for future research. The book is divided into two major sections, with contributions by a well-known, international, and interdisciplinary team which integrates these growing areas of inquiry.
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acquired acquisition actions adaptive adult Aisner Animal Behaviour apes Arashiyama B. G. Galef behavior birds black rats Boyd budgerigars Byrne Cambridge capuchin monkeys CH males chimpanzees cognitive Comparative Psychology conspecific cultural transmission demonstrator demonstrator's diet Dugatkin Ecology Ethology evolution evolutionary example experimental experiments feeding food preferences foraging Fragaszy Galef genetic gestures Heyes human infants imitative learning individual learning Japanese macaques Journal of Comparative joystick Laland laugh laughter Learning in Animals Lefebvre mate choice mate-choice copying Meltzoff mimicry Moore movement imitation naive nonhuman Norway rats novel foods Observational learning observer rats open cones orangutans patterns pine cones population primates Primatology processes Provine pups Rattus response Richerson sexual selection skills social facilitation social influences social learning social transmission song species stimulus enhancement stone handling strip studies subjects Takasakiyama task Terkel tion Tomasello trait University Press Visalberghi vocal Whiten yawning Zentall