Advertisement

The Use of Vocal Communication in Keeping the Spatial Cohesion of Groups: Intentionality and Specific Functions

  • Rogério Grassetto Teixeira da Cunha
  • Richard W. Byrne
Part of the Developments in Primatology: Progress and Prospects book series (DIPR)

Keywords

Spatial Cohesion Spider Monkey Common Marmoset Howler Monkey Alpha Male 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Aich, H., Zimmermann, E. and Rahmann, H. 1987. Social position reflected by contact call emission in Gelada baboons (Theropithecus gelada). Zeitschrift fur Säugertierkunde 52: 58–60.Google Scholar
  2. Andrew, R. J. 1963. The origins and evolution of the calls and facial expressions of the primates. Behaviour 20: 1–109.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ayres, J. M. 1981. Observações sobre a ecologia e o comportamento dos cuxiús (Chiropotes albinasus e Chiropotes satanas, Cebidae, Primates). Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas da Amazônia e Fundação Universidade do Amazonas, Manaus, Master’s thesis.Google Scholar
  4. Baldwin, J. D. and Baldwin, J. I. 1976. Vocalizations of howler monkeys (Alouatta palliata) in southwestern Panama. Folia primatologica 26(2): 81–108.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Boinski, S. 1991. The coordination of spatial position: a field study of the vocal behaviour of adult female squirrel monkeys. Animal Behaviour 41(1): 89–102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Boinski, S. 1993. Vocal coordination of troop movement among white-faced capuchin monkeys, Cebus capucinus. American Journal of Primatology 30(2): 85–100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Byrne, R. W. 1981. Distance vocalisations of Guinea baboons (Papio papio) in Senegal: an analysis of function. Behaviour 78: 283–312.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Byrne, R. W. 2000. How monkeys find their way: Leadership, coordination, and cognitive maps of African baboons. In S. Boinski and P. A. Garber (eds.), On the move: How and why animals travel in groups (pp. 491–518). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  9. Caine, N. G. and Stevens, C. 1990. Evidence for a “monitoring call” in red-bellied tamarins. American Journal of Primatology 22(4): 251–262.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Calegaro-Marques, C. and Bicca-Marques, J. C. 1995. Vocalizações de Alouatta caraya (Primates, Cebidae). In S. F. Ferrari and H. Schneider (eds.), A Primatologia no Brasil – 5, (pp. 129–140). Belém: SBPr/UFPA.Google Scholar
  11. Carpenter, C. R. 1934. A field study of the behaviour and social relations of howling monkeys (Alouatta palliata). Comparative {Psychology Monographs} 10(2): 1–168.Google Scholar
  12. Cheney, D. L. and Seyfarth, R. M. 1999. Mechanisms underlying the vocalizations of nonhuman primates. In M. D. Hauser and M. Konishi (eds.), The design of animal communication (pp. 629–643). Cambridge: Bradford: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  13. Cheney, D. L., Seyfarth, R. M. and Palombit, R. A. 1996. The function and mechanisms underlying baboon “contact” barks. Animal Behaviour 52(3): 507–518.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Cleveland, J. and Snowdon, C. T. 1982. The complex vocal repertoire of the adult cotton-top tamarin (Saguinus oedipus oedipus). Zeitschrift fur Tierpsychologie 58: 231–270.Google Scholar
  15. Collias, N. and Southwick, C. 1952. A field study of population density and social organization in howling monkeys. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 96(2): 143–156.Google Scholar
  16. Daschbach, N. J., Schein, M. W. and Haines, D. E. 1981. Vocalizations of the slow loris, Nycticebus coucang (Primates, Lorisidae). International Journal of Primatology 2(1): 71–80.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Dennet, D. C. 1983. Intentional systems in cognitive ethology: the “Panglossian paradigm” defended. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 6: 343–390.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Dennet, D. C. 1987. The Intentional Stance. Cambridge, Mass.: Bradford books, MIT Press.Google Scholar
  19. Digweed, S. M., Fedigan, L. M. and Rendall, D. 2007. Who cares who calls? selective responses to the lost calls of socially dominant group members in the white-faced capuchin (Cebus capucinus). American Journal of Primatology 69(1): 1–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Dittus, W. 1988. An analysis of toque macaque cohesion calls from an ecological perspective. In D. Todt, P. Goedeking and D. Symmes (eds.), Primate vocal communication (pp. 31–50). Berlin: Springer-Verlag.Google Scholar
  21. Epple, G. 1968. Comparative studies on vocalization in marmoset monkeys (Hapalidae). Folia primatologica 8: 1–40.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Gautier, J.-P. and Gautier-Hion, A. 1988. Vocal quavering: a basis for recognition in forest guenons. In D. Todt, P. Goedeking and D. Symmes (eds.), Primate vocal communication (pp. 15–30). Berlin: Springer-Verlag.Google Scholar
  23. Halloy, M. and Kleiman, D. G. 1994. Acoustic structure of long calls in free-ranging groups of golden lion tamarins, Leontopithecus rosalia. American Journal of Primatology 32: 303–310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Harcourt, A. H., Stewart, K. J. and Hauser, M. D. 1993. Functions of wild gorilla “close” calls. I. Repertoire, context, and interspecific comparison. Behaviour 124(1–2): 89–122.Google Scholar
  25. Jones, C. B. 1998. A broad-band contact call by female mantled howler monkeys: implications for heterogeneous conditions. Neotropical Primates 6(2): 38–40.Google Scholar
  26. Jordan, K., Weiss, D., Hauser, M. D. and McMurray, B. 2004. Antiphonal responses to loud contact calls produced by Saguinus oedipus. International Journal of Primatology 25(2): 465–475.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Lieblich, A. K., Symmes, D., Newman, J. D. and Shapiro, M. 1980. Development of the isolation peep in laboratory-bred squirrel monkeys. Animal Behaviour 29(1): 1–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Macedonia, J. M. 1986. Individuality in a contact call of the ringtailed lemur (Lemur catta). American Journal of Primatology 11(2): 163–179.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Masataka, N. 1982. A field study on the vocalizations of Goeldi’s monkeys (Callimico goeldii). Primates 23(2): 206–219.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Masataka, N. 1989. Motivational referents of contact calls in Japanese monkeys. Ethology 80(1–4): 265–273.Google Scholar
  31. Masataka, N. and Symmes, D. 1986. Effect of separation distance on isolation call structure in squirrel monkeys (Saimiri sciureus). American Journal of Primatology 10(3): 271–278.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. McLanahan, E. B. and Green, K. M. 1977. The vocal repertoire and an analysis of the contexts of vocalizations in Leontopithecus rosalia. In D. G. Kleiman (ed.), The biology and conservation of the Callitrichidae (pp. 251–269). Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press.Google Scholar
  33. Mendes, F. D. C. and Ades, C. 2004. Vocal sequential exchanges and intragroup spacing in the Northern muriqui Brachyteles arachnoides hypoxanthus. Anais da Academia Brasileira de Ciencias 76(2): 399–404.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  34. Mitani, J. C. and Nishida, T. 1993. Contexts and social correlates of long-distance calling by male chimpanzees. Animal Behaviour 45(4): 735–746.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Moody, M. I. and Menzel, E. W., Jr. 1976. Vocalizations and their behavioral contexts in the tamarin Saguinus fuscicollis. Folia primatologica 25(2–3): 73–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Moynihan, M. 1966. Communication in the titi monkey, Callicebus. Journal of Zoology 150:77–127.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Norcross, J. L. and Newman, J. D. 1997. Social context affects phee call production by nonreproductive common marmosets (Callithrix jacchus). American Journal of Primatology 43(2): 135–143.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Norcross, J. L. and Newman, J. D. 1999. Effects of separation and novelty on distress vocalizations and cortisol in the common marmoset (Callithrix jacchus). American Journal of Primatology 47(3): 209–222.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Norcross, J. L., Newman, J. D. and Cofrancesco, L. M. 1999. Context and sex differences exist in the acoustic structure of phee calls by newly paired common marmosets (Callithrix jacchus). American Journal of Primatology 49(2): 165–181.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Oda, R. 2002. Individual distinctiveness of the contact calls of ring-tailed lemurs. Folia primatologica 73: 132–136.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Oppenheimer, J. R. and Oppenheimer, E. C. 1973. Preliminary observations of Cebus nigrivittatus (Primates: Cebidae) on the Venezuelan llanos. Folia primatologica 19(6): 409–436.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Owren, M. J. and Rendall, D. 2001. Sound on the rebound: bringing form and function back to the forefront in understanding nonhuman primate vocal signaling. Evolutionary Anthropology 10(2): 58–71.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Palombit, R. A. 1992. A preliminary study of vocal communication in wild long-tailed macaques (Macaca fascicularis): II. Potential of calls to regulate intragroup spacing. International Journal of Primatology 13(2): 183–207.Google Scholar
  44. Pola, Y. V. and Snowdon, C. T. 1975. The vocalizations of pygmy marmoset Cebuella pygmaea. Animal Behaviour 23: 826–842.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Pook, A. G. 1977. A comparative study of the use of contact calls in Saguinus fuscicollis and Callithrix jacchus. In The biology and conservation of the Callitrichidae, ed. D. G. Kleiman, pp. 271-280. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press.Google Scholar
  46. Premack, D. and Woodruff, G. 1978. Chimpanzee problem-solving: a test for comprehension. Science 202(4367): 532–535.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Ramos-Fernández, G. 2005. Vocal communication in a fission-fusion society: do spider monkeys stay in touch with close associates? International Journal of Primatology 26(5): 1077–1092.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Range, F. and Fischer, J. 2004. Vocal Repertoire of Sooty Mangabeys (Cercocebus torquatus atys) in the Taï National Park. Ethology 110: 301–324.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Rendall, D., Cheney, D. L. and Seyfarth, R. M. 2000. Proximate factors mediating “contact” calls in adult female baboons (Papio cynocephalus ursinus) and their infants. Journal of Comparative Psychology 114(1): 36–46.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Rendall, D., Rodman, P. S. and Emond, R. E. 1996. Vocal recognition of individuals and kin in free-ranging rhesus monkeys. Animal Behaviour 51(5): 1007–1015.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Robinson, J. G. 1979a. An analysis of the organization of vocal communication in the titi monkey Callicebus moloch. Zeitschrift fur Tierpsychologie 49: 381–405.Google Scholar
  52. Robinson, J. G. 1979b. Vocal regulation of use of space by groups of titi monkeys Callicebus moloch. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 5: 1–15.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Robinson, J. G. 1981. Vocal regulation of inter- and intragroup spacing during boundary encounters in the titi monkey, Callicebus moloch. Primates 22(2): 161–173.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Robinson, J. G. 1982. Vocal systems regulating within-group spacing. In C. T. Snowdon, C. H. Brown and M. R. Petersen (eds.), Primate Communication (pp. 94–116). New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  55. Robinson, J. G. 1984. Syntactic structures in the vocalizations of wedge-capped capuchin monkeys, Cebus olivaceus. Behaviour 90: 46–79.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Sabatini, V. and Ruiz-Miranda, C. R. 2008. Acoustical aspects of the propagation of long calls of wild Leontopithecus rosalia. International Journal of Primatology 29: 207–223.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Schrader, L. and Todt, D. 1993. Contact call parameters covary with social context in common marmosets, Callithrix j. jacchus. Animal Behaviour 46(5): 1026–1028.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Seyfarth, R. M. and Cheney, D. L. 2003. Signallers and receivers in animal communication. Annual Review of Psychology 54: 145–173.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. Smith, H. J., Newman, J. D., Hoffman, H. J. and Fetterly, K. 1982. Statistical discrimination among vocalizations of individual squirrel monkeys (Saimiri sciureus). Folia primatologica 37:267–279.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Snowdon, C. T. and Cleveland, J. 1980. Individual recognition of contact calls by pygmy marmosets. Animal Behaviour 28: 717–727.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Snowdon, C. T. and Cleveland, J. 1984. Conversations” among pygmy marmosets. American Journal of Primatology 7(1): 15–20.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Snowdon, C. T. and Hodun, A. 1981. Acoustic adaptations in pygmy marmoset contact calls: Locational cues vary with distances between conspecifics. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 9: 295–300.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  63. Snowdon, C. T. and Hodun, A. 1985. Troop-specific responses to long calls of isolated tamarins (Saguinus mystax). American Journal of Primatology 8(3): 205–213.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  64. Snowdon, C. T. and Pola, Y. V. 1978. Responses of pigmy marmosets to synthesized variations of their own vocalizations. In D. J. Chivers and J. Herbert (eds.), Recent advances in primatology (pp. 811–813). London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
  65. Sugiura, H. 1993. Temporal and acoustic correlates in vocal exchange of coo calls in Japanese macaques. Behaviour 124(3–4): 207–225.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Symmes, D., Newman, J. D., Talmage-Riggs, G. and Lieblich, A. K. 1979. Individuality and stability of isolation peeps in squirrel monkeys. Animal Behaviour 27(4): 1142–1152.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. Teixidor, P. and Byrne, R. W. 1999. The “whinny” of spider monkeys: individual recognition before situational meaning. Behaviour 136(3): 279–308.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Tomasello, M. and Call, J. 1997. Primate Cognition. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  69. Uster, D. and Zuberbühler, K. 2001. The functional significance of Diana monkey “clear” calls. Behaviour 138(6): 741–756.Google Scholar
  70. Veracini, C. 2002. Selected contact calls of a wild group of silvery marmosets (Mico argentatus, L. 1766). Folia primatologica 73: 333–334.Google Scholar
  71. Winter, P., Ploog, D. and Latta, J. 1966. Vocal repertoire of the squirrel monkey (Saimiri sciureus), its analysis and significance. Experimental Brain Research 1: 359–384.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  • Rogério Grassetto Teixeira da Cunha
  • Richard W. Byrne
    • 1
  1. 1.School of PsychologyUniversity of St. AndrewsSt. AndrewsUK

Personalised recommendations