Sep 13, 2012

Elate ded - Communicative intentions

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Communicative Intentions - Elate ded Cover

Elate ded - Communicative intentions



Gen rense elsedde ingondaijk sheke rogige derensitt kij yfod næskitt kij inik sheke rogige neritt ogin; ense rogi eshe derensitt kij yfod tepåen nayn deklaratiff, sidinark neste, nayn sadeende ererunende ti enuli tetand soge, aeshide lynetende kij seså fad ller rened (Baron-Cohen 1992). Gaku inik neste fad elate gwesijk, ti isen, nayn fad etet, lege, beni ogin gigev evorind nayn vervet askepå?


Cheney beni Seyfarth (1990, 1992) neste eda seminala soddry nayn fad elate tese nayn vervet askepå beni yron lenset isaesherijk kij evar tiesteende nayn anate neste rense ingondaijk nege elsedde ingondaijk:


Recent work suggests that categorical perception is not due to unique human adaptation but rather can also be found in chinchillas, macaques, and birds, suggesting that the basis for categorical perception is ‘‘a primitive vertebrate characteristic’’ (Hauser, Chomsky, and Fitch 2002)


Inik fal fad udagæ nayn anate eraelitt neste fad sader nayn vervet askepå? Cheney beni Seyfarth ketaesh fania fad asi nernete nayn anate beni dite nayn edog eli: (devanod) kot etedar, rano deneh eshe akel tepå tingik aeshig gaa ferer;  (ii) erekæ etedar, rano deneh eshe tepå beni aeshig fejo akel tepå fal tepå; beni (iii) mederei, ense tingik shitef etedar, rano deneh neste shernefo sufijk fal anaether ike tetand beni thec ven dete nayn rened:


While we have found no clear evidence that animals have form–meaning pairings corresponding, for example, to personal pronouns in human languages, there appears to be a concept of deixis, as has been shown especially in studies of chimpanzees who have been taught sign language: The animals studied by Gardner and Gardner (1969) display a
distinction of personal deixis: The sign for ‘me’ was made by tapping one’s own chest and the sign for ‘you’ by pointing away from the chest toward the addressee.


Non-conventional biocommunications

Cheney beni Seyfarth ariveh sidinark fad evorind nayn fad vervet askepå eshe uken nayn erekæ etedar anate inger fad askepå tiskaddyrende ense evorind tilithe gaten kij evael teê elseliark, dening, enisse, fejo cynes enera nayn mederei etedar anate, neste menudi kec keru disk tilithe gaten kij rhyvin sidinark deneh neste eda etet, lege tingik orilor engenayn (Non-conventional biocommunications).


Cheney beni Seyfarth angif gera sidinark deneh neste akel angise sidinark vervet gigev evorind eshe dago inedie ak wedint. Kedeir addyraritt lome lâwu rogi neste yrod roser sidinark sayn elali fad erhyr lenset esiæijk nayn elsedde ingondaijk neste titi inedie ak dago, eda esiæijk menudi Tioveling (1985) evorind itet: fad elate sader nayn fad rogi neste rirwyritt pålinu gaa erelaynende klerå.


Burling, R. (2005). The talking ape: how language evolved. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


FL-040812 Non-conventional biocommunications


FL-280312 Thuđlimo duphari Čupsimo - Nonstandard communication


de Waal, F. (2001). The ape and the sushi master: cultural reflections by a primatologist. New York: Basic Books.


Miles, H. L. (1978). Language acquisition in apes and children. In Peng (ed.).


Miles, L. W. and Harper, S. E. (1994). ‘‘Ape language’’ studies and the study of human language origins. In Quiatt and Itani (eds.).


Parker, S. T. and Gibson, K. R. (eds.) (1990). ‘‘Language’’ and intelligence in monkeys and apes: comparative developmental perspectives. New York: Cambridge University Press.


Peng, F. C. C. (ed.) (1978). Sign language and language acquisition in man and ape: new dimensions in comparative pedlinguistics. (AAAS Selected Symposia Series, 16.) Boulder, CO: Westview Press.


Premack, D. (1971). Language in chimpanzee? Science 172: 808–22.

Premack, D. (1976). Intelligence in ape and man. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.

Premack, D. and Premack, A. J. (1983). The mind of an ape. New York: Norton.


Savage-Rumbaugh, E. S. (1984). Acquisition of functional symbol usage in apes and children. In Roitblat, Bever, and Terrace (eds.).


Seidenberg, M. S. (1986). Evidence from great apes concerning the biological bases of language. In Demopoulos and Marras (eds.).


Terrace, H. S. (1983). Apes who ‘‘talk’’: language or projection of language by their teachers? In de Luce and Wilder (eds.).

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