Publications

Perrett, DI & Emery, NJ (1994). Understanding the intentions of others from visual social signals: neurophysiological evidence. Current Psychology of Cognition, 13, 683-694.

Perrett, DI, Oram, MO, Wachsmuth, E & Emery, NJ (1995). Understanding the behaviour and ‘minds’ of others from their facial and body signals: studies of visual processing within the temporal cortex. In: Nakajima, T & Ono, T (Eds.) Emotion, Memory and Behavior: Studies on human and non-human primates. (pp. 155-167), Taniguchi Symposium on Brain Sciences 18. Japan Scientific Societies Press: Tokyo, Japan.

Emery, NJ, Lorincz, EN, Perrett, DI, Oram, MW & Baker, CI (1997). Gaze following and joint attention in rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta). Journal of Comparative Psychology, 111, 286-293.

Emery, NJ (2000). The eyes have it: the neuroethology, evolution and function of social gaze. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 24, 581-604.

Emery, NJ & Amaral, DG (2000). The role of the amygdala in primate social cognition. In: Lane, RD & Nadel, L (Eds.), Cognitive Neuroscience of Emotion. (pp. 156-191), Oxford University Press: New York.

Emery, NJ & Perrett, DI (2000). How can studies of the monkey brain help us understand “theory of mind” and autism in humans? In: Baron-Cohen, S, Tager-Flusberg, H & Cohen, D (Eds.), Understanding Other Minds: Perspectives from developmental cognitive neuroscience (Second edition). (pp. 279-310), Oxford University Press: Oxford.

Clayton, NS, Griffiths, DP, Emery, NJ & Dickinson, A (2001) Elements of episodic-like memory in animals. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London: Biological Sciences, 356, 1483-1491.

Emery, NJ, Capitanio, JP, Mendoza, SP, Mason, WA, Machado, CJ & Amaral, DG (2001) The effects of bilateral lesions of the amygdala on dyadic social interactions in rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta). Behavioral Neuroscience, 15, 515-544.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2001). Effects of experience and social context on prospective caching strategies in scrub jays. Nature, 414, 443-446.

Clayton, NS, Bussey, TJ, Emery, NJ & Dickinson, A (2003). Prometheus to Proust: the case for behavioural criteria for ‘mental time travel’. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 7, 436-437.

de Kort, SR, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2003). Food offering in jackdaws Corvus monedula. Naturwissenschaften, 90, 238-240.

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2004). Cache robbing. In: Bekoff, M (Ed.), Encyclopaedia of Animal Behavior. (pp. 251-252), Greenwood Publishing Group: Westport, CT.

Emery, NJ (2004). Are corvids ‘feathered apes’? Cognitive evolution in crows, jays, rooks and jackdaws. In: Watanabe, S (Ed.) Comparative Analysis of Minds (pp. 181-213), Keio University Press: Tokyo.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2004). The mentality of crows: Convergent evolution of intelligence in corvids and apes. Science, 306, 1903-1907.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2004). Comparing the complex cognitive abilities of birds and primates In: Rogers, L. J. & Kaplan, G (Eds.) Comparative Vertebrate Cognition: Are primates superior to non-primates? (pp. 3-55), Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers: New York.

Emery, NJ, Dally, J & Clayton, NS (2004). Western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica) use cognitive strategies to protect their caches from thieving conspecifics. Animal Cognition, 7, 37-43.

Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2004). Cache protection strategies by western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica): hiding food in the shade. Proceedings of the Royal Society London: Biology Letters, 271, S387-S390.

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2005). Corvid cognition. Current Biology, 15, R80-R81.

Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2005). The social suppression of caching by western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica). Behaviour, 142, 961-977.

Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2005). Cache protection strategies by western scrub-jays: Implications for social cognition. Animal Behaviour, 70, 1251-1263.

Emery, NJ (2005). The evolution of social cognition. In: Easton, A & Emery, NJ. (Eds.), Cognitive Neuroscience of Social Behaviour. (pp. 115-156), Psychology Press, Hove, UK.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2005). Evolution of avian brain and intelligence. Current Biology, 15, R946-R950.

Emery, NJ & Easton, A (2005). What is cognitive social neuroscience? In: Easton, A & Emery, NJ (Eds.), Cognitive Neuroscience of Social Behaviour. (pp. 1-16), Psychology Press.

Clayton, NS, Emery, NJ & Dickinson, A. (2006). The prospective cognition of caching and recovery by western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica). Comparative Cognition and Behavior Reviews, 1, 1-11.

Clayton, NS, Emery, NJ & Dickinson, A. (2006). The rationality of animal memory: The cognition of caching. In: Nudds, M & Hurley, S (Eds.) Rational Animals? (pp. 197-216). Oxford University Press: Oxford.

Dally, JM, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2006). The behaviour and evolution of cache protection and pilferage. Animal Behaviour, 72, 13-23.

Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2006). Food-caching scrub-jays keep track of who was watching when. Science. 312, 1662-1665.

Dally et al (2006) Supplementary Material.

de Kort, SR, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2006). Food sharing in jackdaws (Corvus monedula): With whom, why and what? Animal Behaviour, 72, 297-304.

de Kort, SR, Tebbich, S, Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2006). The comparative cognition of caching. In: Wasserman, EA & Zentall, TR (Eds.), Comparative Cognition: Experimental explanations of animal intelligence (pp. 602-618). Oxford University Press: New York.

Emery, NJ (2006). Cognitive ornithology: The evolution of avian intelligence. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society: Biological Sciences, 361, 23-43.

Helme, AE, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2006). What do rooks (Corvus frugilegus) understand about physical contact? Journal of Comparative Psychology, 120, 288-293.

Helme, AE, Call, J, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2006). What do bonobos (Pan paniscus) understand about physical contact? Journal of Comparative Psychology, 120, 294-302.

Seed, AM, Tebbich, S, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2006). Investigating physical cognition in rooks. Current Biology, 16, 697-701.

Alexis, D, Stevens, S, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2007). Le geai buissonnier malin comme un singe (Feathered apes). La Recherche, 414, 53-57.

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2007). The social life of corvids. Current Biology, 17, R652-R656.

Clayton, NS, Dally, JM & Emery, NJ. (2007). Social cognition of food-caching corvids. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B., 362: 507-522.

Emery, NJ, Clayton, NS & Frith, CD. (2007). Introduction. Social intelligence: From brain to culture. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B., 362: 485-488.

Emery, NJ, von Bayern, AMP, Seed, AM & Clayton, NS. (2007). Cognitive adaptations of social bonding in birds. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B., 362: 489-505.

Tebbich, S, Seed, AM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2007) Non tool-using rooks (Corvus frugilegus) solve the trap tube task. Animal Cognition, 10, 225-231.

Seed, AM, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2007). Postconflict third-party affiliation in rooks (Corvus frugilegus). Current Biology, 17, 152-158.

von Bayern, AMP, de Kort, SR, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2007). The role of food- and object-sharing in the development of social bonds in juvenile jackdaws (Corvus monedula). Behaviour, 144: 711-733.

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ (2008). Canny corvids and political primates: A case for convergent evolution in intelligence. In: Conway Morris, S (Ed.) The Deep Structure of Biology: Is convergence sufficiently ubiquitous to give a directional signal? (pp. 128-142). Templeton Foundation Press: West Conshohocken, PA.

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2008). What do jays know about other times and other minds? In: Christian, Y & Berthod, A (Eds.) Neurobiology of the ‘Umwelt’: How living beings perceive the world. (pp. 109-123). Springer-Verlag: Berlin.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2008). How to build a scrub-jay that reads minds. In: Itakura, S & Fujita, K (Eds.), Origins of the Social Mind: Evolutionary and developmental views. (pp. 65-97). Springer Japan: Tokyo.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2008). Commentary on Sayers & Lovejoy ‘The chimpanzee has no clothes: A critical examination of Pan troglodytes in models of human evolution’. Current Anthropology, 49, 100.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2008). Imaginative scrub-jays, causal rooks and a liberal application of Occam’s aftershave. Commentary on Penn, Holyoak & Povinelli ‘Darwin’s mistake: Explaining the discontinuity between human and nonhuman minds’. Behavioural & Brain Sciences, 31, 134-135.

Machado, CJ, Emery, NJ, Capitanio, JP, Mason, WA, Mendoza, SP & Amaral, DG. (2008). Bilateral neurotoxic amygdala lesions in rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta): Consistent spectrum of behavior across different social contexts. Behavioral Neuroscience, 122, 251-266.

Seed, AM, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2008). Cooperative problem solving in rooks (Corvus frugilegus). Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B, 275, 1421-1429.

Dally, JM, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2008). Social influences on foraging by rooks (Corvus frugilegus). Behaviour, 145, 1101-1124.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ. (2008). Using video playbacks to investigate the social preferences of rooks (Corvus frugilegus). Animal Behaviour, 76, 679-687.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ (2009). Insightful problem solving and creative tool modification by captive rooks. PNAS, 106, 10370-10375.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ (2009) Supplementary Material.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ. (2009). Reply to Lind et al.: Insight and learning. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, 106, E77.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ. (2009). Rooks use stones to raise the water level to reach a floating worm. Current Biology, 19, 1410-1414.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2009). Comparative social cognition. Annual Review of Psychology, 60, 87-113.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2009). Tool use and physical cognition in birds and mammals. Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 19, 27-33.

Federspiel, IG, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2009). The 3E’s approach to social information use by birds. In: Dukas, R & Ratcliffe, JM (Eds.) Cognitive Ecology II (pp. 272-297). University of Chicago Press: Chicago.

Helme, AE, Clayton, NS, & Emery, NJ. (2009). Physical enrichment for captive rooks (Corvus frugilegus). Proceedings of the Eighth International Conference on Environmental Enrichment, 5th-10th August 2007, (pp. 117-121). Vienna, Austria.

Salwiczek, LH, Emery, NJ, Schlinger, B & Clayton, NS. (2009). Development of caching and object permanence in Western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica): Which emerges first? Journal of Comparative Psychology, 123, 295-303.

Seed, AM, Call, J, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2009). Chimpanzees solve the trap-problem when the confound of tool use is removed. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Animal Behavior Processes, 35, 23-34.

Seed, AM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2009). Intelligence in corvids and apes: A case of convergent evolution. Ethology, 115, 401-420.

Stulp, G, Emery, NJ, Verhulst, S & Clayton, NS. (2009). Western scrub-jays conceal auditory information when competitors can hear but cannot see. Biology Letters, 5 583-585.

von Bayern, AMP & Emery, NJ. (2009). Jackdaws are sensitive to human attentional and communicative gestures in different contexts. Current Biology, 19, 602-606.

von Bayern, AMP & Emery, NJ (2009). Bonding, mentalising and rationality. In: Watanabe, S (Ed.) Irrational Humans, Rational Animals (pp. 287-303). Keio University Press: Tokyo.

Bird, CD & Emery, NJ. (2010). Rooks perceive physical support relations like 6-month old human babies. Proceedings of the Royal Society B, 277, 147-151.

Dally, JM, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2010). Avian theory of mind and counter espionage by food-caching western scrub-jays (Aphelocoma californica). European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 7, 17-37.

Kaminski, J & Emery, NJ. (2010). Social cognition and theory of mind. In: Breed, MD & Moore, J (Eds.) Encyclopedia of Animal Behavior (pp. 226-230). Elsevier Press: Amsterdam.

Machado, CJ, Emery, NJ, Mason, WA & Amaral, DG. (2010). Selective changes in foraging behavior following bilateral neurotoxic amygdala lesions in rhesus monkeys. Behavioral Neuroscience, 124, 761-772.

Bayern, AMP, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2011). Can jackdaws (Corvus monedula) select individuals based on their ability to help? Interaction Studies, 12, 261-279.

Maclean, EL, Matthews, LJ, Hare, BA, Nunn, CL, Anderson, RC, Aureli, F, Brannon, EM, Call, J, Drea, CM, Emery, NJ, Haun, DB, Herrmann, E, Jacobs, LF, Platt, ML, Rosati, AG, Sandel, AA, Schroepfer, KK, Seed, AM, Tan, J, van Schaik, CP & Wobber, V. (2011). How does cognition evolve? Phylogenetic comparative psychology. Animal Cognition, 15, 223-238.

Taylor, AH, Elliffe, D, Hunt, GR, Emery, NJ, Clayton, NS & Gray, RD. (2011). New Caledonian crows learn the functional properties of novel tool types. PLoS ONE, 6, e26887.

van Horik, J & Emery, NJ. (2011). Evolution of cognition. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science. 2, 621-633.

de Kort, SR, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2012). Corvid caching: the role of cognition. In: Wasserman, E & Zentall, T (Eds.) The Oxford Handbook of Comparative Cognition (pp. 390-406). Oxford University Press: New York.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS. (2012). Do birds believe in magic? In: Povinelli, DJ (Ed.) World Without Weight (p. 223). Oxford University Press: Oxford.

Logan CJ, Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2012). Alternative behavioural measures of post conflict affiliation. Behavioural Ecology, 24, 98-112. 

van Horik, J, Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ. (2012). Convergent evolution of cognition: Corvids, apes and other animals. In: Shackleford, T & Vonk, J (Eds.) The Oxford Handbook of Comparative Evolutionary Psychology (pp. 80-101). Oxford University Press: New York.

Emery, NJ. (2013). Insight, imagination and invention: Tool understanding in a non-tool-using corvid. In: Sanz, C, Call, J & Boesch, C (Eds.). Tool Use in Animals: Cognition and Ecology (pp. 67-88). Cambridge University Press: Cambridge.

Auersperg, AMI, van Horik, JO, Bugbear, T, Kacelnik, A, Emery, NJ & von Bayern (2012). Combinatory actions during object play in psittaciformes (Diopsittaca nobles, Pionites melanocephala, Cacatua goffini) and corvids (Corvus corax, C. monedula, C. moneduloides). Journal of Comp Psych, 129, 62-71. 

Clayton, NS & Emery, NJ (2015). Avian models of human cognitive neuroscience: a proposal. Neutron, 86, 1330-1342.

Emery, NJ & Clayton, NS (2015). Do birds have the capacity for fun? Current Biology, 25, R16-R20.

Emery, NJ (2016). Evolution of learning and cognition. In: Call, J, Burghardt, G, Snowdon, C & Pepperberg, I (Eds.) APA Handbook of Comparative Psychology. APA Press: Washington DC. In press. 

Emery, NJ (2016). The evolution of intelligence. In: Callan, H (Ed.) International Encyclopaedia of Anthropology. Wiley-Blackwell: Oxford. In press. 

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One thought on “Publications

  1. Pingback: Do rooks really make the best hooks? | The Feathered Ape

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