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cognitive ethologykognitive Ethologie (ger.)

  • Behavioural study of animals with mental experiences.  

    It will be of the greatest interest and significance if it should become increasingly likely that animals have mental experiences, however few in number and simple in nature they turn out to be. This important step might then lead us into effective investigation of what may properly be called cognitive ethology.

    Griffin, D.R. (1976). The Question of Animal Awareness. Evolutionary Continuity of Mental Experience: 102.


    Prospects for a cognitive ethology

    Griffin, D.R. (1978). Prospects for a cognitive ethology. Behav. Brain Sci. 1, 527-38.


    Intentional systems in cognitive ethology

    Dennett, D.C. (1983). Intentional systems in cognitive ethology: the “Panglossian paradigm” defended. Behav. Brain. Sci. 6, 343-90;


    The Philosophy and Biology of Cognitive Ethology

    Allen, C. & Bekoff, M. (1997). Species of Mind. The Philosophy and Biology of Cognitive Ethology.


    On the proper definition of cognitive ethology

    Kamil, A. (1998). On the proper definition of cognitive ethology. In: Balda, R., Pepperberg, I.M. & Kamil, A.C. (eds.). Nature. The Convergence of Psychology and Biology in Laboratory and Field, 1-28.


    [cognitive ethologist

    Allen, C. (2004). Is anyone a cognitive ethologist? Biol. Philos. 19, 589-607.]

Griffin, D.R. (ed.) (1981). Animal Mind.

Griffin, D.R. (1984). Animal Thinking.

Bekoff, M. & Allen, C. (1997). Cognitive ethology: slayers, skeptics, and proponents. In: Mitchell, R.W., Thompson, N. & Miles, L. (eds.). Anthropomorphism, Anecdotes, and Animals. The Emperor’s New Clothes?, 313-334.

Düßmann, O. (2001). Kritik der Kognitiven Ethologie.