The cradle of language. Botha, R. and Knight, C., editors Oxford University Press, Oxford.
abstract   bibtex   
1: Chris Knight: Introduction: Perspectives on the Evolution of Language in Africa 2: Francesco d'Errico and Marian Vanhaeren: Earliest Personal Ornaments and Their Significance for the Origin of Language Debate 3: Christopher Stuart Henshilwood and Benoît Dubreuil: Reading the Artefacts: Gleaning Language Skils From the Middle Stone Age in Southern Africa 4: Ian Watts: Red Ochre, Body Painting, and Language: Interpreting the Blombos Ochre 5: Rudolf Botha: Theoretical Underpinnings of Inferences About Languae Evolution: The Syntax Used at Blombos Cave 6: W. Tecumseh Fitch: Fossil Cues to the Evolution of Speech 7: Karl C. Diller and Rebecca L. Cann: Evidence Against a Genetic-Based Revolution in Language 50,000 Years Ago 8: Wil Roebroeks and Alexander Verpoorte: A 'Language-Free' Explanation for Differences Between the European Middle and Upper Palaeolithic Record 9: Iain Davidson: The Importance of Archaeological Evidence for Investigating the Evolutionary Emergence of Language 10: James R. Hurford and Dan Dediu: Diversity if Languages, Genes, and the Language Faculty 11: Michael Cysouw and Bernard Comrie: How Varied Typologically are the Languages of Africa? 12: Bonny Sands and Tom Güldemann: What Click Languages Can and Can't Tell us About Language Origins 13: Alan Barnard: Social Origins: Sharing, Exchange, Kinship 14: Jerome Lewis: As Well as Words: Congo Pygmy Hunting, Mimicry, and Play 15: Camilla Power: Sexual Selection Models for the Emergence of Symbolic Communication: Why They Should be Reversed 16: Chris Knight: Language, Ochre, and the Rule of Law
@book{botha_cradle_2009,
	Address = {Oxford},
	Date = {2009},
	Date-Modified = {2016-11-06 18:21:32 +0000},
	Editor = {Botha, Rudolf and Knight, Chris},
	Isbn = {978-0-19-954586-5},
	Keywords = {evolution, evolution of language},
	Publisher = {Oxford University Press},
	Series = {Oxford {Studies} in the {Evolution} of {Language}},
	Title = {The cradle of language},
	Abstract = {1: Chris Knight: Introduction: Perspectives on the Evolution of Language in Africa 2: Francesco d'Errico and Marian Vanhaeren: Earliest Personal Ornaments and Their Significance for the Origin of Language Debate 3: Christopher Stuart Henshilwood and Benoît Dubreuil: Reading the Artefacts: Gleaning Language Skils From the Middle Stone Age in Southern Africa 4: Ian Watts: Red Ochre, Body Painting, and Language: Interpreting the Blombos Ochre 5: Rudolf Botha: Theoretical Underpinnings of Inferences About Languae Evolution: The Syntax Used at Blombos Cave 6: W. Tecumseh Fitch: Fossil Cues to the Evolution of Speech 7: Karl C. Diller and Rebecca L. Cann: Evidence Against a Genetic-Based Revolution in Language 50,000 Years Ago 8: Wil Roebroeks and Alexander Verpoorte: A 'Language-Free' Explanation for Differences Between the European Middle and Upper Palaeolithic Record 9: Iain Davidson: The Importance of Archaeological Evidence for Investigating the Evolutionary Emergence of Language 10: James R. Hurford and Dan Dediu: Diversity if Languages, Genes, and the Language Faculty 11: Michael Cysouw and Bernard Comrie: How Varied Typologically are the Languages of Africa? 12: Bonny Sands and Tom Güldemann: What Click Languages Can and Can't Tell us About Language Origins 13: Alan Barnard: Social Origins: Sharing, Exchange, Kinship 14: Jerome Lewis: As Well as Words: Congo Pygmy Hunting, Mimicry, and Play 15: Camilla Power: Sexual Selection Models for the Emergence of Symbolic Communication: Why They Should be Reversed 16: Chris Knight: Language, Ochre, and the Rule of Law}}
Downloads: 0