Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology
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.
Tomasello, M, Hare, B, and Fogleman, T. "The ontogeny of gaze following in chimpanzees, Pan troglodytes, and rhesus macaques, Macaca mulatta." Animal Behaviour 61.2 (2001): 335-343. Full Text
Hare, B, Call, J, Agnetta, B, and Tomasello, M. "Chimpanzees know what conspecifics do and do not see." Animal Behaviour 59.4 (2000): 771-785. Full Text
Agnetta, B, Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "Cues to food location that domestic dogs (Canis familiaris) of different ages do and do not use." Animal Cognition 3.2 (2000): 107-112. Full Text
Itakura, S, Agnetta, B, Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "Chimpanzee use of human and conspecific social cues to locate hidden food." Developmental Science 2.4 (1999): 448-456.
Hare, B, and Tomasello, M. "Domestic dogs (Canis familiaris) use human and conspecific social cues to locate hidden food." Journal of Comparative Psychology 113.2 (1999): X173-X177.
Tomasello, M, Hare, B, and Agnetta, B. "Chimpanzees, Pan troglodytes, follow gaze direction geometrically." Animal Behaviour 58.4 (1999): 769-777. Full Text
Byrne, RW, Russon, AE, Bauer, PJ, Chen, M, Chartrand, TL, Lee-Chai, AY, Bargh, JA, Colman, AM, Cummins, DD, Decety, J, Grezes, J, Waal, FBMD, Fishbein, HD, Gardner, M, Heyes, C, Gattis, M, Bekkering, H, Wohlschlager, A, Hayne, H, Heimann, M, Huber, L, Jorion, PJM, II, SAK, Gory, JD, Jr, XMJ, Aogain, EM, Matheson, MD, Fragaszy, DM, Midford, PE, Miklosi, A, Mitchell, RW, Motomora, N, Roitblat, HL, Todt, D, Tomasello, M, Vereijken, B, Whiting, HTA, Vogt, S, Carey, D, Want, SC, and Harris, PL et al. "Learning by imitation: A hierarchical approach." Behavioral and Brain Sciences 21.5 (1998): 667-721. Full Text
Tomasello, M, Call, J, and Hare, B. "Five primate species follow the visual gaze of conspecifics." Animal Behaviour 55.4 (1998): 1063-1069. Full Text