Mirrors and radical behaviorism: Reflections on C. M. Heyes

Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21 (1):119-119 (1998)
Heyes's attempt to reinterpret research on primate cognition from the standpoint of radical behaviorism is strong on dialogue and debate but weak on evidence. Recent evidence concerning self-recognition, for example, shows that her arguments about differential recovery from anesthetization and species differences in face touching as alternative accounts of the behavior of primates in the presence of mirrors) are invalid
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