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Sprache. Jena: Fischer. Christiansen, M. & Kirby, S. (2003). Language evolution: The hardest problem in science? In M. Christiansen & S. Kirby (Eds.), Language evolution (pp. 1-15). Oxford: Oxford University Press. Clutton-Brock, T. (2009). Cooperation between non-kin in animal societies. Nature , 462, 51-57. Cody, M.J. & O’Hair, H.D. (1983). Nonverbal communication and deception; dif­ferences in deception cues due to gender and communicator dominance. Com­munication Monographs , 50, 175-192. Cowley, S.J. (2011). Distributed language. In S.J. Cowley (Ed

References Andersen, Peter A. 2003. Different Dimensions: Nonverbal Communication and Culture. In: Samovar, Larry & Porter, Richard E. (eds.), Intercultural Communication. A Reader. 10th edition, 239-252. Australia, UK & USA: Thomson Wadsworth. Andersen, Peter, A., Michael L. Hecht, Gregory D. Hoobler, & Maya Smallwood. 2003. Nonverbal Communication Across Cultures. In Gudykunst, William B. (ed.), Cross-Cultural and Intercultural Communication, 73-90. London & New Delhi: Sage Publications. Barnett, George A. & Lee, Meihua. 2003. Issues in Intercultural

HARALD G. WALLBOTT Analysis of Nonverbal Communication In this chapter we will describe methods to analyze nonverbal behaviour, i. e. the realm of human expressive behaviour which is not verbal behaviour or verbal communication. Nonverbal behaviour (see Scherer & Wallbott, 1985) encom- passes both nonvocal behaviour (facial expression, gestures, body movements and body postures, as well as interpersonal distance behaviour) and vocal behaviour (voice quality, pitch changes, voice loudness, filled and unfilled pauses etc.). As vocal expression and vocal

Dance as Nonverbal Communication LAURA Β. DeLIND The existence of dance has been noted in every human society for which adequate and competent ethnographic materials have been collected. As an activity it is pan-human. Stated somewhat differently, it emerges as universal behavior. Despite its omnipresence, dance has been given sporadic and minimal treatment in anthropological investigation. It has been characteristically viewed as a type activity easily set apart from those behaviors presumed to be vital and essential. By implication, we are expected to

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GLENDON SCHUBERT Nonverbal Communication as Political Behavior1 Political behavior seldom has been studied from an ethological point of view, either by political or by other social scientists, due certainly in substantial measure to strictures that limit to human cultural data (and with an over- weening emphasis upon verbal communication) the scope of perceived relevance. In their ethnographic reports of vestigial hunter-gatherer societies (Gluckman 1955; Swartz et al. 1966), social anthropologists have come closer by including ethological observations of

Sex differences in nonverbal communication1 A N N E K E VRUGT and ADA KERKSTRA Introduction This article gives an overview of research that has found differences between the nonverbal behavior of men and women in interaction situations. Since we are concerned with sex-related differences in non- verbal behavior we have drawn mainly upon findings of studies using the external variable approach (Duncan 1969), and on the whole left out of consideration studies of the structure and organization of nonverbal (and verbal) behavior (see, e.g., Goodwin 1981; Kendon et al

Amy G. Halberstadt, Alison E. Parker, and Vanessa L. Castro 5 Nonverbal communication: developmental perspectives Abstract: This review examines how nonverbal communication develops through- out the lifespan. The Affective Social Competence (ASC) model guides our review of research investigating how the abilities to receive and send both spontaneous and posed nonverbal messages develop throughout the lifespan, and across multi- ple channels. As part of this review, we attempt to illustrate how development of such skills from infancy to older adulthood is complex