James F. Bonk Professor
Major research interests in processes of social cognition, social learning, cooperation, and communication from developmental, comparative, and cultural perspectives. Current theoretical focus on processes of shared intentionality. Empirical research mainly with human children from 1 to 4 years of age and great apes.
Hare, B, Call, J, and Tomasello, M. "Chimpanzees deceive a human competitor by hiding." Cognition 101.3 (2006): 495-514. Full Text
Call, J, Hare, B, Carpenter, M, and Tomasello, M. "'Unwilling' versus 'unable': Chimpanzees' understanding of human intentional action." Developmental Science 7.4 (2004): 488-498. Full Text
Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "Chimpanzees are more skilful in competitive than in cooperative cognitive tasks." Animal Behaviour 68.3 (2004): 571-581. Full Text
Tomasello, M, Call, J, and Hare, B. "Chimpanzees versus humans: It's not that simple." Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7.6 (2003): 239-240. Full Text
Hare, B, Addessi, E, Call, J, Tomasello, M, and Visalberghi, E. "Do capuchin monkeys, Cebus apella, know what conspecifics do and do not see?." Animal Behaviour 65.1 (2003): 131-142. Full Text
Tomasello, M, Call, J, and Hare, B. "Chimpanzees understand psychological states - The question is which ones and to what extent." Trends in Cognitive Sciences 7.4 (2003): 153-156. Full Text