Abbildung von: Origins of Language - James Currey

Origins of Language

What Nonhuman Primates Can Tell Us
Barbara J. King(Herausgeber*in)
James Currey (Verlag)
Erschienen am 16. März 2000
Buch
Softcover
450 Seiten
978-0-85255-904-8 (ISBN)
22,57 €inkl. 7% MwSt.
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Is human language unique in the natural world, or does it have meaningful precursors in animal communication? In this book, primatologists and palaeoanthropologists examine the non-human primate data and use their research to present new theories of language origin and evolution.
 
Is human language unique in the natural world, or does it have meaningful precursors in animal communication? In this book, primatologists and palaeoanthropologists examine the non-human primate data and use their research to present new theories of language origin and evolution.
...strongly recommended to anyone with an interest in primate behaviour and language. * . *
 
...strongly recommended to anyone with an interest in primate behaviour and language. * . *
Reihe
Sprache
Englisch
Verlagsort
Oxford
Großbritannien
Zielgruppe
Für höhere Schule und Studium
Für Beruf und Forschung
Produkt-Hinweis
Broschur/Paperback
Maße
Höhe: 230 mm
Breite: 153 mm
ISBN-13
978-0-85255-904-8 (9780852559048)
Schweitzer Klassifikation
Thema Klassifikation
Newbooks Subjects & Qualifier
DNB DDC Sachgruppen
Dewey Decimal Classfication (DDC)
BIC 2 Klassifikation
Viewed from up close - monkeys, apes and theories of language origins, Barbara J. King; motivation, conventionalization and arbitrariness in the origin of language, Robbins Burling; the game of the name - continuity and discontinuity in language origins, Iain Davidson; language evolution and expansions of multiple neurological processsing areas, Kathleen Gibson; primate social organization, vocabulary size and communication dynamics - a comparative study of Macaques, Dario Maestripieri; children's transition to language - a human model for development of the vocal repertoire in the other primate species?; ape language -between a rock and a hard place, Sue Savage-Rumbaugh; an empiricist view of language evolution and development, Charles T. Snowden; the invention and ritualization of language, Sherman Wilcox.