Christopher Krupenye
Christopher Krupenye
Department of Psychological & Brain Sciences, Johns Hopkins University
Verified email at - Homepage
Cited by
Cited by
Great apes anticipate that other individuals will act according to false beliefs
C Krupenye, F Kano, S Hirata, J Call, M Tomasello
Science 354 (6308), 110-114, 2016
Theory of mind in animals: Current and future directions
C Krupenye, J Call
Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science 10 (6), e1503, 2019
Great apes use self-experience to anticipate an agent’s action in a false-belief test
F Kano, C Krupenye, S Hirata, M Tomonaga, J Call
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 116 (42), 20904-20909, 2019
Social bonds in the dispersing sex: partner preferences among adult female chimpanzees
S Foerster, K McLellan, K Schroepfer-Walker, CM Murray, C Krupenye, ...
Animal behaviour 105, 139-152, 2015
Bonobos prefer individuals that hinder others over those that help
C Krupenye, B Hare
Current Biology 28 (2), 280-286. e5, 2018
A test of the submentalizing hypothesis: Apes' performance in a false belief task inanimate control
C Krupenye, F Kano, S Hirata, J Call, M Tomasello
Communicative & Integrative Biology 10 (4), e1343771, 2017
The influence of ecology on chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes) cultural behavior: a case study of five Ugandan chimpanzee communities.
T Gruber, KB Potts, C Krupenye, MR Byrne, C Mackworth-Young, ...
Journal of Comparative Psychology 126 (4), 446, 2012
Bonobos and chimpanzees exhibit human-like framing effects
C Krupenye, AG Rosati, B Hare
Biology letters 11 (2), 20140527, 2015
The application of noninvasive, restraint-free eye-tracking methods for use with nonhuman primates
LM Hopper, RA Gulli, LH Howard, F Kano, C Krupenye, AM Ryan, ...
Behavior Research Methods 53, 1003-1030, 2021
Social bonds provide multiple pathways to reproductive success in wild male chimpanzees
JT Feldblum, C Krupenye, J Bray, AE Pusey, IC Gilby
iScience, 102864, 2021
Ring-tailed lemurs (Lemur catta) exploit information about what others can see but not what they can hear
J Bray, C Krupenye, B Hare
Animal cognition 17, 735-744, 2014
Bonobos voluntarily hand food to others but not toys or tools
C Krupenye, J Tan, B Hare
Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 285 (1886), 20181536, 2018
Human ostensive signals do not enhance gaze following in chimpanzees, but do enhance object-oriented attention
F Kano, R Moore, C Krupenye, S Hirata, M Tomonaga, J Call
Animal Cognition 21, 715-728, 2018
Eye tracking uncovered great apes' ability to anticipate that other individuals will act according to false beliefs
F Kano, C Krupenye, S Hirata, J Call
Communicative & Integrative Biology 10 (2), e1299836, 2017
No evidence for contagious yawning in lemurs
RB Reddy, C Krupenye, EL MacLean, B Hare
Animal Cognition 19, 889-898, 2016
Submentalizing cannot explain belief-based action anticipation in apes.
F Kano, C Krupenye, S Hirata, J Call, M Tomasello
Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2017
Bonobos and chimpanzees preferentially attend to familiar members of the dominant sex
LS Lewis, F Kano, JMG Stevens, JG DuBois, J Call, C Krupenye
Animal Behaviour 177, 193-206, 2021
Assessing the psychological health of captive and wild apes: A response to Ferdowsian et al.(2011).
AG Rosati, E Herrmann, J Kaminski, C Krupenye, AP Melis, K Schroepfer, ...
American Psychological Association 127 (3), 329, 2013
Primates pass dynamically social anticipatory-looking false-belief tests
F Kano, J Call, C Krupenye
Trends in Cognitive Sciences 24 (10), 777-778, 2020
Dogs (Canis familiaris) account for body orientation but not visual barriers when responding to pointing gestures.
EL MacLean, C Krupenye, B Hare
Journal of Comparative Psychology 128 (3), 285, 2014
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