|Appears in Collections:||Psychology Book Chapters and Sections|
|Title:||Experimental approaches to the study of culture in primates|
|Author(s):||Caldwell, Christine Anna|
|Editor(s):||Roska-Hardy, Louise S|
Neumann-Held, Eva M
|Citation:||Caldwell CA (2008) Experimental approaches to the study of culture in primates. In: Roska-Hardy LS & Neumann-Held EM (eds.) Learning from Animals?: Examining the Nature of Human Uniqueness. Hove, East Sussex: Taylor & Francis (Psychology Press UK), pp. 173-187. http://www.psypress.com/9781841697079.|
Social behavior in animals
|Abstract:||First paragraph: The topic of culture in nonhumans has received a lot of attention in recent years, and perhaps this is not surprising. The idea that other animals - apes, monkeys, and maybe even rats and fish - may show a semblance of a trait that we consider to be so fundamentally human, is both exciting and controversial. Dialogue between enthusiastic advocates of animal culture on the one hand, and wary sceptics on the other, has therefore generated a fruitful intellectual atmosphere, and spawned a broad, rich, scientific literature on the topic.|
|Rights:||Published in Learning from Animals?: Examining the Nature of Human Uniqueness by Taylor & Francis (Psychology Press UK). This is an electronic version of a book chapter published in Learning from Animals?: Examining the Nature of Human Uniqueness, pp. 173 - 187. Learning from Animals?: Examining the Nature of Human Uniqueness can be found online at: http://www.psypress.com/9781841697079; Taylor & Francis UK company policy: “Material may be posted on publication and can be included on a freely available institutional website after an 18 month embargo”.|
|Caldwell2009LearningFromAnimals.pdf||Fulltext - Accepted Version||410.49 kB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
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