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Brill has digitized Volumes 1-3 of Lugt's Répertoire covering the period 1600-1900.
Lugt’s Répertoire Online is now avaialable in Open Access and serves as the entrance gate to Brill's publication Art Sales Catalogues Online.
David E. Gammon
several species and then use deceptive mimicry to steal the food of a model species (Flower, 2011 ). But what about model selection for species with much larger mimetic repertoires, such as marsh warblers ( Acrocephalus palustris , Dowsett-Lemaire, 1979 ), European starlings ( Sturnus vulgaris
Gili Peleg, Gadi Katzir, Ofer Peleg, Michal Kamara, Leonid Brodsky, Hagit Hel-Or, Daniel Keren and Eviatar Nevo
Most of the studies comparing facial expressions of born blind and sighted persons that have been carried out up until now have involved children as subjects. Various studies claimed that the quantity and quality of facial expressions of congenitally blind persons deteriorate with increasing age. Here, we compared facial expressions of born blind and sighted individuals using adults predominantly. Facial expressions were documented in an individual interview inducing such emotions as think-concentrate, sadness, anger, disgust, joy, and surprise.
Common characteristics found amongst studied individuals were: similar repertoires* of movements over the entire interview, high-frequency and high-repertoire proportion of facial movements in concentration, sadness, and anger relative to those in disgust, joy, and surprise, similar distributions of a cumulative repertoire proportion of facial movements, and also common behavioral profiles of frequencies of facial movements in the emotional states discussed. Similar displays of eyebrow movements were found as well in concentration, sadness, and anger.
Our study indicates that most tested characteristics of facial movements are common to born blind and sighted subjects, except for different cumulative mean frequencies in different emotional states, which is possibly related to the lack of visual feedback in born blind persons.
Our study substantiates the hypothesis that facial expressions are innate and have important cues in the evolution of social communication.
often contradictory moral repertoires when discussing social citizenship. Referring to a basic level of economic and social security guaranteed through state provisions for healthcare, education and income, the concept of social citizenship positions government as responsible for protecting citizen
Sarah A.M. Luttrell, Megan E. Gallagher and Bernard Lohr
1. Introduction Large vocal repertoires are classically considered a form of signal complexity. Among songbirds repertoire sizes may be as low as a single song or greater than 1000 song types depending on the species (Kroodsma, 1982 ), and species-typical repertoire sizes may vary even among
Perreault, Lemon, Tittler, Falls and Dickinson
SONG CLUSTERING BY MEADOWLARKS: IS IT RELATED TO REPERTOIRE SIZE? by R.E. LEMON 1) , J.B. FALLS 2) , T. DICKINSON 2) , S. PERREAULT 1) and R. TITTLER 1,3) ( 1 Department of Biology, McGill University, Montréal, Québec, Canada H3A 1B1; 2 Department of Zoology, University of Toronto, Toronto
S.M. Dawson and P.F. Jenkins
CHAFFINCH SONG REPERTOIRES AND THE BEAU GESTE HYPOTHESIS by S. M. DAWSON and P. F. JENKINS1) (Dept. of Zoology, University of Auckland, New Zealand) (With 3 Figures) (Acc. 3-VI-1983) Introduction According to HARTSHORNE (1973) about half of extant bird species have song repertoires which are
K.A. Golabek and A.N. Radford
types as solos and within choruses, as well as their occurrence in different contexts. We discuss what might be concluded about the functions of the different call types from their patterns of usage. Keywords vocal communication, chorus-calling, call classification, repertoire, call function, Turdoides
Robert R. Capranica
THE VOCAL REPERTOIRE OF THE BULLFROG (RANA CATESBEIANA) by ROBERT R. CAPRANICA (Bell Telephone Laboratories, Incorporated, Murray Hill, New Jersey, U.S.A.) (With 8 Figures) (Rec. 25-XI-1967) . INTRODUCTION Vocalization is well developed in most species of frogs and toads. As BOGERT (1960) has