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  1. Allison M. Howard & Dorothy M. Fragaszy (2013). Applying the Bicoded Spatial Model to Nonhuman Primates in an Arboreal Multilayer Environment. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (5):552-553.
    Applying the framework proposed by Jeffery et al. to nonhuman primates moving in multilayer arboreal and terrestrial environments, we see that these animals must generate a mosaic of many bicoded spaces in order to move efficiently and safely through their habitat. Terrestrial light detection and ranging (LiDAR) technology and three-dimensional modelling of canopy movement may permit testing of Jeffery et al.'s framework in natural environments.
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  2. Dorothy M. Fragaszy (2011). Community Resources for Learning: How Capuchin Monkeys Construct Technical Traditions. Biological Theory 6 (3):231-240.
  3. Elizabeth Simpson & Dorothy Fragaszy (2010). Can We Really Leave Gender Out of It? Individual Differences and the Simulation of Smiles Model. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 33 (6):459-460.
    Gender differences in face-based emotion recognition, notably differential use of mimicry, may compromise the extent to which the Simulation of Smiles (SIMS) model can be generalized to populations besides the adult females on which it has been tested. Much work indicates sex differences in face-based emotion recognition, including smile recognition.
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  4. Elizabeth A. Simpson, William T. Oliver & Dorothy Fragaszy (2008). Super-Expressive Voices: Music to My Ears? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (5):596-597.
    We present evidence from neuroimaging and brain lesion studies that emotional contagion may not be a mechanism underlying musical emotions. Our brains distinguish voice from non-voice sounds early in processing, and dedicate more resources to such processing. We argue that super-expressive voice theory currently cannot account for evidence of the dissociation in processing musical emotion and voice prosody.
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  5. Dorothy M. Fragaszy (2007). Jane Goodall: The Woman Who Redefined Man. BioScience 57 (6):534.
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  6. Katherine A. Leighty, Sarah E. Cummins-Sebree & Dorothy M. Fragaszy (2001). Expanding the Theory: Nonverbal Determination of Referents in a Joystick Task. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (2):224-225.
    The arguments of Stoffregen & Bardy for studying perception based on the global array are intriguing. This theory can be examined in nonhuman species using nonverbal tasks. We examine how monkeys master a skill that incorporates a two-dimensional/three-dimensional interface. We feel this provides excellent support for Stoffregen & Bardy's theory.
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  7. Dorothy M. Fragaszy (2000). Extending the Model: Pavlovian Social Learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (2):255-256.
    Domjan et al.'s model of how Pavlovian processes regulate social interaction can be extended to social learning, where an individual learns about the value of events, objects, or actions from information provided by another. The conditioned properties of a particular social partner, following from a history of interactions with that partner, can modulate the efficiency and specificity of social learning.
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  8. Dorothy Munkenbeck Fragaszy (1991). A Comparative View of Object Combination and Tool Use: Moving Ahead. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (4):557.
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  9. Dorothy M. Fragaszy (1989). Tool Use, Imitation, and Insight: Apples, Oranges, and Conceptual Pea Soup. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 12 (3):596.
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  10. Dorothy M. Fragaszy & Leah E. Adams-Curtis (1988). What Next for Handedness Research? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 11 (4):722.
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