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Brian Hare, Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology and Psychology and Neuroscience and Member of Center for Cognitive Neuroscience and Faculty Network Member of Duke Institute for Brain Sciences and Associate of the Duke Initiative for Science & Society

Brian Hare
Contact Info:
Office Location:  004 Bio Sci Bldg, Durham, NC 27708
Office Phone:  (919) 660-7292
Email Address:   send me a message
Web Page:   http://www.3chimpsduke.com

Education:

Ph.D. Harvard University2004
Sofia Kovalevskaja AwardAlexander von Humboldt Foundation2004
M.A. Harvard University2000
B.A.Emory University1998
Research Interests: Human Cognitive Evolution

Curriculum Vitae
Current Ph.D. Students  

  • Aleah Bowie
  • Kara K Walker
  • Alexandra G. Rosati
  • Christopher Krupenye
  • Jingzhi Tan
  • Evan L MacLean
Recent Publications   (More Publications)   (search)

  1. Horschler, DJ; Hare, B; Call, J; Kaminski, J; Miklósi, Á; MacLean, EL (2019). Absolute brain size predicts dog breed differences in executive function.. Animal Cognition, 22(2), 187-198. [doi]  [abs]
  2. Krupenye, C; Tan, J; Hare, B (2018). Bonobos voluntarily hand food to others but not toys or tools.. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 285(1886). [doi]  [abs]
  3. Lucca, K; MacLean, EL; Hare, B (2018). The development and flexibility of gaze alternations in bonobos and chimpanzees.. Developmental Science, 21(4), e12598. [doi]  [abs]
  4. Hare, B (2018). Domestication experiments reveal developmental link between friendliness and cognition. Journal of Bioeconomics, 20(1), 159-163. [doi]  [abs]
  5. Krupenye, C; Hare, B (2018). Bonobos Prefer Individuals that Hinder Others over Those that Help.. Current Biology : Cb, 28(2), 280-286.e5. [doi]  [abs]

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