Part of
From Gesture in Conversation to Visible Action as Utterance: Essays in honor of Adam Kendon
Edited by Mandana Seyfeddinipur and Marianne Gullberg
[Not in series 188] 2014
► pp. 177198
Abry, Christian, Vilain, Anne, and Schwartz, Jean-Luc
(eds) 2009Vocalize to Localize. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arbib, Michael A.
2005“From monkey-like action recognition to human language: An evolutionary framework for neurolinguistics.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28: 105–168.Google Scholar
2006“The mirror system and the linkage of action and language.” In Action to Language via the Mirror Neuron System, Michael A. Arbib (ed.), 3–47. Cambridge: ­Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barceló-Coblijn, Lluis
2011“A biolinguistic approach to vocalizations of H. neanderthalensis and the genus Homo.” Biolinguistics 5: 286–334.Google Scholar
Barney, Anna, Martelli, Sandra, Serrurier, Antoine, and Steele, James
2012“Articulatory capacity of Neanderthals, a very recent and human-like fossil hominin.” Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 367: 88–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bauer, Richard H.
1993“Lateralization of neural control for vocalization by the frog (Rana pipiens).” Psychobiology 21: 243–248.Google Scholar
Biro, Dora, Sousa, Claudia, and Matsuzawa, Tetsura
2006“Ontogeny and cultural propagation of tool use by wild chimpanzees at Bossou, Guinea: case studies in nut cracking and leaf folding”. In Cognitive Development in Chimpanzees, Tetsura Matsuzawa, Masaki Tomonaga and Masayuki Tanaka (eds), 476–508.Tokyo: Springer-Verlag. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boë, Louis-Jean, Heim, Jean-Louis, Honda, Kiyoshi, Maeda, Shinji, Badin, Pierre and Abry Christian
2007“The vocal tract of newborn humans and Neanderthals: Acoustic capabilities and consequences for the debate on the origin of language. A reply to Lieberman (2007a).” Journal of Phonetics 35: 564–581. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boesch, Christophe
1991“Handedness in wild chimpanzees.” International Journal of Primatology 12: 541–558. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boesch, Christophe, Head, Josephine, and Robbins, Martha M.
2009“Complex tool sets for honey extraction among chimpanzees in Laongo National Park, Gabon.” Journal of Human Evolution 56: 560–569. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bogart, Stephanie L., and Pruetz, Jill D.
2008“Ecological context of savanna chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes verus) termite fishing at Fongoli, Senegal.” American Journal of Primatology 70: 605–612. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Burling, Robbins
1999“Motivation, conventionalization, and arbitrariness in the origin of language.” In The Origins of Language: What Nonhuman Primates Can Tell Us, Barbara J. King (ed.), 307–350. Santa Fe, NM: School of American Research Press.Google Scholar
2005The Talking Ape. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Calvert, Gemma A., and Campbell, Ruth
2003“Reading speech from still and moving faces: The neural substrates of visible speech.” Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 15: 57–70. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carroll, Lewis
1889Sylvie and Bruno. London: Macmillan.Google Scholar
Cheney, Dorothy L., and Seyfarth, Robert M.
1990How Monkeys See the World. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
2005“Constraints and preadaptations in the earliest stages of language evolution.” The Linguistic Review 22: 135–159. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chomsky, Noam
2010“Some simple evo devo theses: How true might they be for language?” In The Evolution of Human Language, Richard K. Larson, Viviane Déprez and Hiroko Yamakido (eds), 45–62. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Corballis, Michael C.
2002From Hand to Mouth: The Origins of Language. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
2003“From mouth to hand: Gesture, speech, and the evolution of right-handedness.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 26: 198–208.Google Scholar
2009“The evolution of language.” Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 1156: 19–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010“Mirror neurons and the evolution of language.” Brain and Language 112: 25–35. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Corballis, Michael C., and Beale, Ivan L.
1976The Psychology of Left and Right. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Dawkins, Richard
1996River Out of Eden: A Darwinian View of Life. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Donald, Merlin
1991Origins of the Modern Mind. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Dunbar, Robin I. M.
1998Grooming, Gossip, and the Evolution of Language. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Egnor, S. E., and Hauser, Mark D.
2004 “A paradox in the evolution of primate vocal learning.” Trends in Neurosciences 27: 649–654. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Emmorey, Karen
2002Language, Cognition, and Brain. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Enard, Wolfgang, Przeworski, Molly, Fisher, Simon E., Lai, Cecilia S., Wiebe, Victor, Kitano, Takashi et al.
2002“Molecular evolution of FOXP2, a gene involved in speech and language.” Nature 418: 869–872. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Evans, Nicholas
2009Dying Words: Endangered Languages and What They Have to Tell Us. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Ferrari, Pier F., Gallese, Vittorio, Rizzolatti, Giacomo, and Fogassi, Leonardo
2003“Mirror neurons responding to the observation of ingestive and communicative mouth actions in the monkey ventral premotor cortex.” European Journal of Neuroscience 17: 1703–1714. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fisher, Simon E., Vargha-Khadem, Faraneh, Watkins, Katie E., Monaco, Anthony P., and ­Pembrey, Marcus E.
1998“Localization of a gene implicated in a severe speech and language disorder.” Nature Genetics 18: 168–170. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Foundas, Anne L., Leonard, Christiana M., Gilmore, Robin L., Fennell, Eileen B., and Heilman, Kenneth M.
1996“Pars triangularis asymmetry and language dominance.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 93: 719–722. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Galantucci, Bruno, Fowler, Carol A., and Turvey, Michael T.
2006“The motor theory of speech perception reviewed.” Psychonomic Bulletin and Review 13: 361–377. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gannon, Patrick J., Holloway, Ralph L., Broadfield, Douglas C., and Braun, Allen R.
1998“Asym­metry of chimpanzee planum temporale: Human-like brain pattern of Wernicke’s area homolog.” Science 279: 220–221. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gardner, R. Allen, and Gardner, Beatrice T.
1969 “Teaching sign language to a chimpanzee.” Science 165: 664–672. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gentilucci, Maurizio
2003“Grasp observation influences speech production.” European Journal of Neuroscience 17: 179–184. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gentilucci, Maurizio, Bernardis, Paolo, Crisi, Girolamo, and Dalla Volta, Ricardo
2006“Repetitive transcranial stimulation of Broca’s area affects verbal responses to gesture observation.” Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 18: 1059–1074. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodall, Jane
1986The Chimpanzees of Gombe: Patterns of Behaviour. Cambridge, MA: ­Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Green, Richard E., Krause, Johannes, Briggs, Adrian W., Maricic, Tomislav, Stenzel, Udo, Kircher, Martin.
et al.2010“A draft sequence of the Neanderthal genome.” Science 328: 710–722. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Güven, Mehmet, Elalmis, Derya D., Binokay, Secil, and Tan, Uner
2003“Population right-paw preference in rats assessed by a new computerised food-reaching test.” International Journal of Neuroscience 113: 1691–1705. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hayes, Catherine
1952The Ape in Our House. London: Gollancz.Google Scholar
Hewes, Gordon W.
1973“Primate communication and the gestural origins of language.” Current Anthropology 14: 5–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hickok, Gregory S.
2009“Eight problems for the mirror neuron theory of action understanding in monkeys and humans.” Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 21: 1229–1243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hickok, Gregory S., and Poeppel, David
2007“The cortical organization of speech processing.” Nature Reviews Neuroscience 8: 395–402. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hobaiter, Catherine, and Byrne, Richard W.
2011“Serial gesturing by wild chimpanzees: Its nature and function for communication.” Animal Cognition 14: 827–838. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hopkins, William D., and Leavens, David A.
1998“Hand use and gestural communication in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes).” Journal of Comparative Psychology 112: 95–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hopkins, William D., Marino, Lori, Rilling, James K., and MacGregor, Leslie A.
1998“Planum temporale asymmetries in great apes as revealed by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).” NeuroReport 9: 2913–2918. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hopkins, William D., and Nir, Talia M.
2010“Planum temporale surface area and grey matter asymmetries in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes): The effect of handedness and comparison with findings in humans.” Behavioural Brain Research 208: 436–443. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hopkins, William D., Taglialatela, Jared P., and Leavens, David A.
2007“Chimpanzees differentially produce novel vocalizations to capture the attention of a human.” Animal Behaviour 73: 281–286. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johansson, Sverker
2013“The talking Neanderthals: What do fossils, genetics, and archeology say?” Biolinguistics 7: 35–74.Google Scholar
Jürgens, Uwe
2002“Neural pathways underlying vocal control.” Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews 26: 235–258. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaminski, Juliane, Call, Josep, and Fischer, Julia
2004“Word learning in a domestic dog: ­Evidence for ‘fast mapping’.” Science 304: 1682–1683. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kellogg, Winthrop N., and Kellogg, Luella A.
1933The Ape and the Child: A Study of Early Environmental Influence upon Early Behaviour. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
Kendon, Adam
1980“Gesticulation and speech: Two aspects of the process of utterance.” In The Relationship of Verbal and Nonverbal Communication, Mary Ritchie Key (ed.), 207–228. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
2004Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Knight, Alec, Underhill, Peter A., Mortensen, Holly M., Zhivotovsky, Lev A., Lin, Alice A., Henn, Brenna M.. et al.
2003“African Y chromosome and mtDNA divergence provides insight into the history of click languages.” Current Biology 13: 464–473. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kohler, Evelyne, Keysers, Christiane, Umiltà, M. Alessandra, Fogassi, Leonardo, Gallese, ­Vittorio, and Rizzolatti, Giacomo
2002“Hearing sounds, understanding actions: Action representation in mirror neurons.” Science 297: 846–848. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krause, Johannes, Lalueza-Fox, Carles, Orlando, Ludovic, Enard, Wolfgang, Green, Richard E., Burbano, Hernàn A.. et al.
2007“The derived FOXP2 variant of modern humans was shared with Neanderthals.” Current Biology 17: 1908–1912. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ladygina-Kohts, Nadezhda N.
2002Infant Chimpanzee and Human Child. Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Translated from the 1935 Russian version by Boris Vekker).Google Scholar
Lear, Edward
1894A Book of Nonsense. Boston: Roberts Brothers. (First published 1842).Google Scholar
Lieberman, Philip
 2007“The evolution of human speech.” Current Anthropology 48: 39–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lieberman, Philip, Crelin, Edmund S., and Klatt, Dennis H.
1972“Phonetic ability and related anatomy of the new-born, adult human, Neanderthal man, and the chimpanzee.” American Anthropologist 74: 287–307. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lieberman, Daniel E.
1998“Sphenoid shortening and the evolution of modern cranial shape.” Nature 393: 158–162. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lieberman, Daniel E., McBratney, Brandeis M., and Krovitz, Gail
2002“The evolution and development of cranial form in Homo sapiens.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 99: 1134–1139. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lonsdorf, Eric, and Hopkins, William D.
2005“Wild chimpanzees show population-level handedness for tool use.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (USA) 102: 12634–12638. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
MacNeilage, Peter F.
1998“The frame/content theory of evolution of speech.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21: 499–546.Google Scholar
2008The Origin of Speech. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Marshall, Andrew J., Wrangham, Richard W., and Arcadi, Adam C.
1999“Does learning affect the structure of vocalizations in chimpanzees?” Animal Behaviour 58: 825–830. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGurk, Harry, and MacDonald, John
1976“Hearing lips and seeing voices.” Nature 264: 746–748. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meguerditchian, Adrien, and Vauclair, Jacques
2006“Baboons communicate with their right hand.” Behavioural Brain Research 171: 170–174. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meyer, Matthias, Martin Kircher, Gansauge, Marie-Theres, Li, Heng, Racimo, Fernando, Mallick, Swapan et al.
2012“A high-coverage genome sequence from an archaic Denisovan individual.” Science 338: 222–226. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Patterson, Francine G. P., and Gordon, Wendy
2001“Twenty-seven years of project Koko and Michael.” In All Apes Great and Small, Vol. 1: African Apes, Biruté M. F. Galdikas, Nancy E. Briggs, Lori K. Sheeran, Gary L. Shapiro, and Jane Goodall (eds), 165–176. New York: Kluver.Google Scholar
Petkov, Christopher I., and Jarvis, Erich D.
2012“Birds, primates, and spoken language origins: Behavioral phenotypes and neurobiological substrates.” Frontiers in Evolutionary Neuroscience 4: article 12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pika, Simone, and Mitani, John C.
(2009) “The directed scratch: Evidence for a referential gesture in chimpanzees?” In The Prehistory of Language, R. Botha and Chris Knight (eds), 167–177. Oxford: Oxford Scholarship.Google Scholar
Pilley, John W., and Reid, Alliston K.
2011“Border collie comprehends object names as verbal referents.” Behavioural Processes 86: 184–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pollick, Amy S., and de Waal, Frans B. M.
2007 “Ape gestures and language evolution.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 104: 8184–8189. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pinker, Steven and Bloom, Paul
1990“Natural language and natural selection.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13: 707–784. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Premack, David
2007“Human and animal cognition: Continuity and discontinuity.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (USA) 104: 13861–13867. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pruetz, Jill D., and Bertolani, Paco
2007“Savanna chimpanzees, Pan troglodytes verus, hunt with tools.” Current Biology 17: 412–417. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ptak, Susan E., Enard, Wolfgang, Wiebe, Victor, Hellmann, Ines, Krause, Johannes, Lachmann, Michael et al.
2012“Linkage disequilibrium extends across putative selected sites in FOXP2.” Molecular and Biological Evolution 26: 2181–2184. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raffaele, P.
2006 “Speaking bonobo.” Smithsonian Magazine, November2006 Online at: [URL].Google Scholar
Rizzolatti, Giacomo, and Sinigaglia, Corrado
2010“The functional role of the parieto-frontal mirror circuit: Interpretations and misinterpretations.” Nature Reviews Neuroscience 11: 264–274. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Savage-Rumbaugh, Sue, Shanker, Stuart G., and Taylor, Talbot J.
1998Apes, Language, and the Human Mind. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Slocombe, Katie E., Kaller, Tanya, Call, Josep, and Zuberbühler, Klaus
2010“Chimpanzees extract social information from agonistic screams.” PLoS ONE 5: e11473. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slocombe, Katie E., and Zuberbühler, Klaus
2005“Functionally referential communication in a chimpanzee.” Current Biology 15: 1779–1784. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stout, Dietrich, and Chaminade, Thierry
2011“Stone tools, language and the brain in human evolution.” Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 367: 75–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Studdert-Kennedy, Michael
2005“How did language go discrete?” In Language Origins: Perspectives on Evolution, Maggie Tallerman (ed.), 48–67. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tattersall, Ian
2012Masters of the Planet: The Search for Human Origins. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Tooby, John, and DeVore, Irven
1987“The reconstruction of hominid evolution through strategic modeling.” In The Evolution of Human Behavior: Primate Models, Warren G. Kinzey (ed.), 183–238. Albany, NY: SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Wada, Juhn A., Clarke, Robert, and Hamm, Anne
1975“Cerebral hemispheric asymmetry in humans.” Archives of Neurology 32: 239–246. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watkins, Katie E., Strafella, Antonio P., and Paus, Tomas
2003“Seeing and hearing speech excites the motor system involved in speech production.” Neuropsychologia 41: 989–994. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zuberbuhler, Christiane, Arnold, Kate, and Slocombe, Katie
2011“Living links to human language.” In Primate Communication and Human Language, Vilain, Anne, Schwartz, Jean-Luc, Abry, Christian, and Vauclair, Jacques (eds), 13–38. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

McNeill, David
2014. Gesture–speech unity. Language, Interaction and Acquisition 5:2  pp. 137 ff. DOI logo
Wacewicz, Sławomir & Przemysław Żywiczyński
2021. Pantomimic conceptions of language origins. In The Oxford Handbook of Human Symbolic Evolution, DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 november 2023. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.