Her main research concerns Social psychology, Empathy, Developmental psychology, Aggression and Animal communication. The various areas that Elisabetta Palagi examines in her Social psychology study include Social system, Pan paniscus and Bonobo. Her Empathy research incorporates themes from Yawn, Gelada, Social bonding and Theropithecus.
Her studies link Troglodytes with Developmental psychology. Elisabetta Palagi undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Aggression and Consolation in her work. Her work carried out in the field of Animal communication brings together such families of science as Lemur catta and Cognition, Social cognition.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Aggression, Social psychology, Lemur and Ecology. Her Developmental psychology research integrates issues from Yawn and Macaque. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Empathy, Cognitive psychology, Perception and Emotional contagion.
The Aggression study which covers Primate that intersects with Gorilla. Her Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Conflict management, Gelada, Pan paniscus and Bonobo. Elisabetta Palagi has researched Lemur in several fields, including Zoology, Animal ecology and Captivity.
Facial expression, Cognitive psychology, Developmental psychology, Emotional contagion and Mimicry are her primary areas of study. Her Facial expression research incorporates elements of Aggression, Behavioural sciences and Mood. Her study looks at the intersection of Aggression and topics like Negotiation with Dominance.
The Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Active listening and Macaque. Her research in Emotional contagion intersects with topics in Ethology, Yawn, Phenomenon and Empathy. Her work on Expression as part of general Social psychology study is frequently connected to Leverage, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Her primary areas of study are Mimicry, Emotional contagion, Yawn, Cognitive psychology and Facial expression. The concepts of her Mimicry study are interwoven with issues in Empathy and Aggression. Her Yawn study incorporates themes from Ethology and Developmental psychology.
Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Gorilla and Emotional bias. Her studies deal with areas such as Non-human, Facial mimicry and Perception as well as Cognitive psychology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mood, Phenomenon, Behavioural sciences and Psychological research in addition to Facial expression.
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Contagious yawning in gelada baboons as a possible expression of empathy
Elisabetta Palagi;A. Leone;G. Mancini;P. F. Ferrari.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Social play in bonobos (Pan paniscus) and chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes): Implications for natural social systems and interindividual relationships.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (2006)
Reconciliation and consolation in captive bonobos (Pan paniscus).
Elisabetta Palagi;Tommaso Paoli;Silvana Borgognini Tarli.
American Journal of Primatology (2004)
Yawn Contagion and Empathy in Homo sapiens
Ivan Norscia;Elisabetta Palagi.
PLOS ONE (2011)
Immediate and Delayed Benefits of Play Behaviour: New Evidence from Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes)
Elisabetta Palagi;G. Cordoni;S.M. Borgognini Tarli.
Reconciliation in Wolves (Canis lupus): New Evidence for a Comparative Perspective
Giada Cordoni;Elisabetta Palagi.
Rough‐and‐tumble play as a window on animal communication
Elisabetta Palagi;Gordon M. Burghardt;Barbara Smuts;Giada Cordoni.
Biological Reviews (2016)
Sharing the motivation to play: the use of signals in adult bonobos
Animal Behaviour (2008)
Reconciliation and Consolation in Captive Western Gorillas
Giada Cordoni;Elisabetta Palagi;Silvana Borgognini Tarli.
International Journal of Primatology (2006)
Rapid mimicry and emotional contagion in domestic dogs
Elisabetta Palagi;Velia Nicotra;Giada Cordoni.
Royal Society Open Science (2015)
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