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The contribution of comparative research to the development and testing of life history models of human attachment and reproductive strategies

  • Dario Maestripieri (a1)
Abstract
Abstract

Research with nonhuman primates can make important contributions to life history models of human attachment and reproductive strategies, such as: including parental responsiveness into female reproductive strategies, testing the assumption that adult attachment is a reproductive adaptation, assessing genetic and environmental effects on attachment and reproduction, and investigating the mechanisms through which early stress results in accelerated reproductive maturation.

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Clutton-Brock T. H., ed. (1988) Reproductive success: Studies of individual variation in contrasting breeding systems. The University of Chicago Press.
Kappeler P. M. & Pereira M. E., eds. (2003) Primate life histories and socioecology. The University of Chicago Press.
Maestripieri D. (2003) Attachment. In: Primate psychology, ed. Maestripieri D., pp. 108–43. Harvard University Press.
Maestripieri D. (2005a) Effects of early experience on female behavioural and reproductive development in rhesus macaques. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 272:1243–48.
Maestripieri D. (2005b) On the importance of comparative research for the understanding of human behavior and development: A reply to Gottlieb & Lickliter (2004). Social Development 14:181–86.
Maestripieri D. & Roney J. R. (2006) Evolutionary developmental psychology: Contributions from comparative research with nonhuman primates. Developmental Review 26:120–37.
Maestripieri D., Roney J. R., DeBias N., Durante K. M. & Spaepen G. M. (2004) Father absence, menarche, and interest in infants among adolescent girls. Developmental Science 7:560–66.
Roney J. R. & Maestripieri D. (2002) The importance of comparative and phylogenetic analyses in the study of adaptation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25:525.
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Behavioral and Brain Sciences
  • ISSN: 0140-525X
  • EISSN: 1469-1825
  • URL: /core/journals/behavioral-and-brain-sciences
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