Article published in:
Evolution of Communication
Vol. 2:2 (1998) ► pp. 189215
Cited by

Cited by 9 other publications

Brewer, Gayle & Colin A. Hendrie
2011. Evidence to Suggest that Copulatory Vocalizations in Women Are Not a Reflexive Consequence of Orgasm. Archives of Sexual Behavior 40:3  pp. 559 ff. Crossref logo
Ghazanfar, Asif A. & Laurie R. Santos
2004. Primate brains in the wild: the sensory bases for social interactions. Nature Reviews Neuroscience 5:8  pp. 603 ff. Crossref logo
Higham, James P & Constance Dubuc
2015.  In eLS,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Hone, Liana S. E. & Michael E. McCullough
2020. Are women more likely to wear red and pink at peak fertility? What about on cold days? Conceptual, close, and extended replications with novel clothing colour measures. British Journal of Social Psychology 59:4  pp. 945 ff. Crossref logo
Maestripieri, Dario & James R. Roney
2005. Primate copulation calls and postcopulatory female choice. Behavioral Ecology 16:1  pp. 106 ff. Crossref logo
Petersen, Rachel M.
2018.  In Encyclopedia of Animal Cognition and Behavior,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Pradhan, Gauri R., Antje Engelhardt, Carel P. van Schaik & Dario Maestripieri
2006. The evolution of female copulation calls in primates: a review and a new model. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 59:3  pp. 333 ff. Crossref logo
Puts, David A., Khytam Dawood & Lisa L. M. Welling
2012. Why Women Have Orgasms: An Evolutionary Analysis. Archives of Sexual Behavior 41:5  pp. 1127 ff. Crossref logo
Toyoda, Aru, Tamaki Maruhashi, Suchinda Malaivijitnond & Hiroki Koda
2020. Dominance status and copulatory vocalizations among male stump-tailed macaques in Thailand. Primates 61:5  pp. 685 ff. Crossref logo

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