Fwd: Re: primate communication?
valentina.pagliai at oberlin.edu
Thu Nov 7 14:54:45 UTC 2002
I was actually wondering about "gender." As a cultural construct,
shouldn't it be somehow invoked by the speakers to be considered
applicable? How do gibbons invoke gender?
As for "discourse," I think the interesting discourse here (which is
becoming dominant in the US) is one that accepts cross-species comparisons.
>X-Authentication-Warning: galileo.cc.rochester.edu: majord set sender to
>owner-linganth at ats.rochester.edu using -f
>X-Sender: lxalvarz at mail.udc.es
>Date: Thu, 07 Nov 2002 13:24:54 +0100
>To: linganth at cc.rochester.edu
>From: Celso Alvarez Cáccamo <lxalvarz at udc.es>
>Subject: Re: primate communication?
>Sender: owner-linganth at ats.rochester.edu
>Sorry, I'm not answering your query (I have no idea about it), but asking
>instead: Is it habitual among primatologists and students of primate
>communication to refer to this (communication) as "discourse"? Has this
>terminological/conceptual issue been discussed in the field?
>Celso Alvarez Cáccamo
>lxalvarz at udc.es
>At 21:04 06/11/02 -0500, you wrote:
>>I have a student who has been working with gibbons for a couple of years
>>and now would like to do her senior thesis on gibbon communication. She
>>is interested in gender differences in the organization of gibbon
>>discourse. Does anybody know of work in primate communication along
More information about the Linganth