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Exploring Animal Behavior

Exploring Animal Behavior

ISBN 9781605351957
Edition 6
Publication Date
Publisher Oxford University Press
Author(s)
Overview
Part I. Doing Science and Studying Behavior *Edward O. Wilson. 1998. Scientists, scholars, knaves and fools. 86:6-7. *James Woodward and David Goodstein. 1996. Conduct, misconduct and the structure of science. 84:479-490. *George D. Gopen and Judith A. Swan. 1990. The science of scientific writing. 78:550-558. *Ernst Mayr. 1974. Behavior programs and evolutionary strategies. 62:650-659. *Kay E. Holekamp and Paul W. Sherman. 1989. Why male ground squirrels disperse. 77:232-239. *Sarah Blaffer Hrdy. 1977. Infanticide as a primate reproductive strategy. 65:40-49. Part II. The Adaptive Value of Social Behavior *Thomas D. Seeley. 1989. The honey bee colony as a super-organism. 77:546-553. *Thomas D. Seeley, P. Kirk Visscher, and Kevin M. Passino. 2006. Group decision making in honey bee swarms. 94:220-229. *David Sloan Wilson and Edward O. Wilson. 2008. Evolution for the good of the group. 96:380-391. *Stephen T. Emlen, Peter H. Wrege, and Natalie J. Demong. 1995. Making decisions in the family: An evolutionary perspective. 83:148-157. *Bernd Heinrich and John Marzluff. 1995. Why ravens share. 83: 342-349. *Rodney L. Honeycutt. 1992. Naked mole-rats. 80:43-53. *Warren G. Holmes and Paul W. Sherman. 1983. Kin recognition in animals. 71:46-55. *Robert R. Provine. 2005. Yawning. 93:532-539. Part III. The Adaptive Value of Reproductive Behavior *Randy Thornhill and Darryl T. Gwynne. 1986. The evolution of sexual differences in insects. 74:382-389. *Robert R. Warner. 1984. Mating behavior and hermaphroditism in coral reef fishes. 72:128-136. *William G. Eberhard. 1990. Animal genitalia and female choice. 78:134-141. *Peton M. West. 2005. The lion's mane. 93:226-235. *Lowell L. Getz and C. Sue Carter. 1996. Prairie-vole partnerships. 84:56-62. *Douglas W. Mock, Hugh Drummond, and Christopher H. Stinson. 1990. Avian siblicide. 78:438-449. *David M. Buss. 1994. The strategies of human mating. 82:238-249. Part IV. The Evolutionary History of Behavior *Bert Holldobler and Edward O. Wilson. 1983. The evolution of communal nest-weaving in ants. 71:490-499. *William A. Shear. 1994. Untangling the evolution of the web. 82:256-266. *Gerald Borgia. 1995. Why do bowerbirds build bowers? 83:542-547. *Lyudmila N. Trut. 1999. Early canid domestication: The farm-fox experiment. 87:160-167. *Paul Sherman and Samual M. Flaxman. 2001. Protecting ourselves from food. 89:142-151. Part V. The Mechanisms of Behavior *Gene E. Robinson. 1998. From society to genes with the honey bee. 86:456-462. *John C. Wingfield, Gregory F. Ball, Alfred M. Dufty, Jr., Robert E. Hegner, and Marilyn Ramenofsky. 1987. Testosterone and aggression in birds 75:602-608. *Stephan J. Schoech. 1998. Physiology of helping in Florida scrub-jays. 86:70-77. *Andrew H. Bass. 1996. Shaping brain sexuality. 84:352-363. *Mike May. 1991. Aerial defense tactics of flying insects. 79:316-328. Part VI. Communication Behavior at Four Levels of Analysis *William A. Searcy and Stephen Nowicki. 2008. ird song and the problem of honest communication. 96:114-121. *Meredith J. West and Andrew P. King. 1990. Mozart's starling.7 8:106-114. *Walter Piper, Jay Mager, and Charles Walcott. 2011. Marking loons. 99:220-227. *Kendra Sewall. 2012. Vocal matching in animals. 100:306-315. *Todd M. Freeberg, Jeffrey R. Lucas, and Indrikis Krams. 2012. The complex call of the Carolina chickadee. 100:398-407. *Madallena Bearzi and Craig Stanford. 2010. A bigger, better brain. 98:402-409.
Overview
Part I. Doing Science and Studying Behavior *Edward O. Wilson. 1998. Scientists, scholars, knaves and fools. 86:6-7. *James Woodward and David Goodstein. 1996. Conduct, misconduct and the structure of science. 84:479-490. *George D. Gopen and Judith A. Swan. 1990. The science of scientific writing. 78:550-558. *Ernst Mayr. 1974. Behavior programs and evolutionary strategies. 62:650-659. *Kay E. Holekamp and Paul W. Sherman. 1989. Why male ground squirrels disperse. 77:232-239. *Sarah Blaffer Hrdy. 1977. Infanticide as a primate reproductive strategy. 65:40-49. Part II. The Adaptive Value of Social Behavior *Thomas D. Seeley. 1989. The honey bee colony as a super-organism. 77:546-553. *Thomas D. Seeley, P. Kirk Visscher, and Kevin M. Passino. 2006. Group decision making in honey bee swarms. 94:220-229. *David Sloan Wilson and Edward O. Wilson. 2008. Evolution for the good of the group. 96:380-391. *Stephen T. Emlen, Peter H. Wrege, and Natalie J. Demong. 1995. Making decisions in the family: An evolutionary perspective. 83:148-157. *Bernd Heinrich and John Marzluff. 1995. Why ravens share. 83: 342-349. *Rodney L. Honeycutt. 1992. Naked mole-rats. 80:43-53. *Warren G. Holmes and Paul W. Sherman. 1983. Kin recognition in animals. 71:46-55. *Robert R. Provine. 2005. Yawning. 93:532-539. Part III. The Adaptive Value of Reproductive Behavior *Randy Thornhill and Darryl T. Gwynne. 1986. The evolution of sexual differences in insects. 74:382-389. *Robert R. Warner. 1984. Mating behavior and hermaphroditism in coral reef fishes. 72:128-136. *William G. Eberhard. 1990. Animal genitalia and female choice. 78:134-141. *Peton M. West. 2005. The lion's mane. 93:226-235. *Lowell L. Getz and C. Sue Carter. 1996. Prairie-vole partnerships. 84:56-62. *Douglas W. Mock, Hugh Drummond, and Christopher H. Stinson. 1990. Avian siblicide. 78:438-449. *David M. Buss. 1994. The strategies of human mating. 82:238-249. Part IV. The Evolutionary History of Behavior *Bert Holldobler and Edward O. Wilson. 1983. The evolution of communal nest-weaving in ants. 71:490-499. *William A. Shear. 1994. Untangling the evolution of the web. 82:256-266. *Gerald Borgia. 1995. Why do bowerbirds build bowers? 83:542-547. *Lyudmila N. Trut. 1999. Early canid domestication: The farm-fox experiment. 87:160-167. *Paul Sherman and Samual M. Flaxman. 2001. Protecting ourselves from food. 89:142-151. Part V. The Mechanisms of Behavior *Gene E. Robinson. 1998. From society to genes with the honey bee. 86:456-462. *John C. Wingfield, Gregory F. Ball, Alfred M. Dufty, Jr., Robert E. Hegner, and Marilyn Ramenofsky. 1987. Testosterone and aggression in birds 75:602-608. *Stephan J. Schoech. 1998. Physiology of helping in Florida scrub-jays. 86:70-77. *Andrew H. Bass. 1996. Shaping brain sexuality. 84:352-363. *Mike May. 1991. Aerial defense tactics of flying insects. 79:316-328. Part VI. Communication Behavior at Four Levels of Analysis *William A. Searcy and Stephen Nowicki. 2008. ird song and the problem of honest communication. 96:114-121. *Meredith J. West and Andrew P. King. 1990. Mozart's starling.7 8:106-114. *Walter Piper, Jay Mager, and Charles Walcott. 2011. Marking loons. 99:220-227. *Kendra Sewall. 2012. Vocal matching in animals. 100:306-315. *Todd M. Freeberg, Jeffrey R. Lucas, and Indrikis Krams. 2012. The complex call of the Carolina chickadee. 100:398-407. *Madallena Bearzi and Craig Stanford. 2010. A bigger, better brain. 98:402-409.

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