Edited By: Elizabeth V Lonsdorf, Stephen R Ross and Tetsuro Matsuzawa
379 pages, 144 halftones, 31 line illus, 19 tabs
Understanding the chimpanzee mind is akin to opening a window onto human consciousness. Many of our complex cognitive processes have origins that can be seen in the way that chimpanzees think, learn, and behave. This book brings together scores of prominent scientists from around the world to share the most recent research into what goes on inside the mind of our closest living relative.
Intertwining a range of topics - including imitation, tool use, face recognition, culture, cooperation and reconciliation - with critical commentaries on conservation and welfare, the collection aims to understand how chimpanzees learn, think and feel, so that researchers can not only gain insight into the origins of human cognition, but also crystallize collective efforts to protect wild chimpanzee populations and ensure appropriate care in captive settings.
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