Brian Hare

Brian Hare

Associate Professor in the Department of Evolutionary Anthropology

External address: 
004 Bio Sci Bldg, Durham, NC 27708
Internal office address: 
Duke Box 90383, Durham, NC 27708-0383
Phone: 
(919) 660-7292

Overview

Degrees & Credentials

  • Ph.D., Harvard University 2004

  • M.A., Harvard University 2000

  • B.A., Emory University 1998

Herrmann, E, Hare, B, Call, J, and Tomasello, M. "Differences in the cognitive skills of bonobos and chimpanzees." PLoS ONE 5.8 (2010). Full Text Open Access Copy

Herrmann, E, Hernández-Lloreda, MV, Call, J, Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "The structure of individual differences in the cognitive abilities of children and chimpanzees." Psychological Science 21.1 (2010): 102-110. Full Text

Wobber, V, Hare, B, Maboto, J, Lipson, S, Wrangham, R, and Ellison, PT. "Differential changes in steroid hormones before competition in bonobos and chimpanzees." Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 107.28 (2010): 12457-12462. Full Text

Hare, B, and Kwetuenda, S. "Bonobos voluntarily share their own food with others." Current Biology 20.5 (2010): R230-R231. Full Text

Vlamings, PHJM, Hare, B, and Call, J. "Reaching around barriers: The performance of the great apes and 3-5-year-old children." Animal Cognition 13.2 (2010): 273-285. Full Text

Wobber, V, Wrangham, R, and Hare, B. "Bonobos Exhibit Delayed Development of Social Behavior and Cognition Relative to Chimpanzees." Current Biology 20.3 (2010): 226-230. Full Text

Rosati, AG, and Hare, B. "Looking past the model species: diversity in gaze-following skills across primates." Curr Opin Neurobiol 19.1 (February 2009): 45-51. (Review) Full Text Open Access Copy

Melis, AP, Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "Chimpanzees coordinate in a negotiation game." Evolution and Human Behavior 30.6 (2009): 381-392. Full Text

Wobber, V, Hare, B, Koler-Matznick, J, Wrangham, R, and Tomasello, M. "Breed differences in domestic dogs' (Canis familiaris) comprehension of human communicative signals." Interaction Studies 10.2 (2009): 206-224. Full Text

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