- Title Pages
- Evolution of emotional communication: An introduction
- Chapter 1 The evolutionary origin of multimodal synchronization and emotional expression
- Chapter 2 Primate precursors to human language: Beyond discontinuity
- Chapter 3 Brain networks for the encoding of emotions in communication sounds of human and nonhuman primates
- Chapter 4 Sound communication in house mice: Emotions in their voices and ears?
- Chapter 5 Vocalizations as indicators of emotional states in rats and cats
- Chapter 6 Beyond echolocation: Emotional acoustic communication in bats
- Chapter 7 Emotional communication in African elephants (<i>Loxodonta africana</i>)
- Chapter 8 Toward the evolutionary roots of affective prosody in human acoustic communication: A comparative approach to mammalian voices
- Chapter 9 Emotional communication in monkeys: Music to their ears?
- Chapter 10 Infant crying and the synchrony of arousal
- Chapter 11 Understanding spontaneous human laughter: The role of voicing in inducing positive emotion
- Chapter 12 Vocal expression of emotions in laughter
- Chapter 13 An integrative model of brain processes for the decoding of emotional prosody
- Chapter 14 On the orbito-striatal interface in (acoustic) emotional processing
- Chapter 15 The role of dopamine in perception and expression of emotional communication in Parkinson’s disease
- Chapter 16 Vocal affect expression: Problems and promises
- Chapter 17 Toward a neurobiology of musical emotions
- Chapter 18 Acoustically mediated emotional contagion as an across-species homology underlying music processing
- Chapter 19 A contribution to the evolutionary basis of music: Lessons from the chill response
- Chapter 20 A cross-taxa concept of emotion in acoustic communication: An ethological perspective
- Author Index
- Subject Index
- Evolution of Emotional Communication
- Oxford University Press
Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter.
If you think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.