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Takeshi Kishimoto

Experimental Child Psychology, 110(3), 393-407. DeScioli, P. & Kurzban, R. (2009). The alliance hypothesis for human friendship. PLoS ONE, 4(6), e5802. Fleiss J., Levin, B., & Paik, M. (2003). Statistical Methods for Rates and Proportions (3rd ed.). Hoboken: Wiley & Sons. Franco, F. (2005). Infant pointing: Harlequin, servant of two masters. In N. Eilan, C. Hoerl, T. McCormack, & J. Roessler (Eds.), Joint Attention: Communication and Other Minds. Problems in Philosophy and Psychology (pp. 129-164). Oxford: Oxford University

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Grażyna Kmita, Eliza Kiepura and Anna Majos

References Butterworth, G. (2006). Joint visual attention in infancy. In G. Bremner & A. Fogel (Eds.), Blackwell Handbook of Infant Development (pp. 213-240). Oxford: Blackwell Publishing. Cabrera, N., Fitzgerald, H.E., Bradley, R.H., & Roggman, L. (2007). Modeling the dynamics of paternal influences on children over the life course. Applied Developmental Science, 11 (4), 185-189. Carpenter, M., Nagell, K., & Tomasello, M. (1998). Social cognition, joint attention, and communicative competence from 9 to 15

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Domenic Berducci

From Infants' Reacting to Understanding: Grounding Mature Communication and Sociality Through Turn-Taking and Sequencing

I will investigate a number of pre-linguistic infants interacting with caregivers, and attempt to demonstrate that infants' natural reactions (laughing, crying, gazing) function as incipient interactional turn-taking devices employed to non-cognitively initiate communication with caregivers, fostering infant sociality. To demonstrate my claims, I analyze multiple fragments of infant/caregiver interaction to determine how infants come to participate in the interaction order through their natural reactions. The results demonstrate how interaction between infants and caregivers creates an interactional sequence possibly unique to infant/caregiver interaction1, which grounds more mature interactional sequences. The results provide clues as to how infants become more communicative through being embedded in mature turn-taking, the foundation for social interaction order. The results will further indicate that it is indeed instances when infants' natural reactions are treated as some sort of turn, that ontogenetically ground more mature, conversation-analytic turn-taking, as well as future infant communication and cognition.

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Przemysław Tomalski

from sine-wave speech. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 129, 157-164. Baart, M., Vroomen, J., Shaw, K., & Bortfeld, H. (2013). Degrading phonetic information affects matching of audiovisual speech in adults, but not in infants. Cognition, 130 (1), 31-43. Bahrick, L.E., Flom, R., & Lickliter, R. (2002). Intersensory redundancy facilitates discrimination of tempo in 3-month-old infants. Developmental Psychobiology, 41 (4), 352-363. Bahrick, L.E., & Lickliter, R. (2014). Learning to Att end Selectively: Th e Dual

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Arkadiusz Białek, Marta Białecka-Pikul and Małgorzata Stępień–Nycz

References Austin, J. (1962). How to Do Things with Words. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Bakeman, R. & Adamson, L.B. (1984). Coordinating attention to people and objects in mother-infant and peer-infant interaction. Child Development, 55 (4), 1278-1289. Bartlett, M.S. (1954). A note on the multiplying factors for various chi square approximations. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society. Series B, 16 (2), 296-298. Bates, E., Camaioni, L., & Volterra, V. (1975). The acquisition of

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Melisa Stevanovic and Sonja E. Koski

intersubjectivity (pp. 39-66). Amsterdam: Benjamins. Bigelow, A. E., & Rochat, P. (2006). Two-month-old infants’ sensitivity to social contingency in mother-infant and stranger-infant interaction. Infancy, 9, 313-325. doi: 10.1207/s15327078in0903_3 Bowlby, J. (1982 [1969]). Attachment and loss: Vol. 1 (2nd. ed.). New York, NY: Basic Books. Brinck, I. (2008). The role of intersubjectivity in the development of intentional communication. In J. Zlatev, T. P. Racine, C. Sinha, & E. Itkonen (Eds.), The shared mind: Perspectives on

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Agnieszka Dębska and Krystyna Komorowska

References Apperly, I.A., Back, E., Samson, D., & France, L. (2008). The cost of thinking about false beliefs: Evidence from adult performance on a non-inferential theory of mind task. Cognition, 106, 1093-1108. Apperly, I.A., Samson, D., & Humphreys, G.W. (2009).Studies of adults can inform accounts of theory of mind development. Developmental Psychology, 45(1), 190-201. Baillargeon, R., Scott, R.M., & He, Z. (2010). False-belief understanding in infants. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 14, 110

Open access

Maciej Haman

interactive helping task. PLoS one , 12 (4), e0173793. Buttelmann, D., Carpenter, M., & Tomasello, M. (2009). Eighteen-month-old infants show false-belief understanding in an active helping paradigm. Cognition , 112 (2), 337–342. Buttelmann, D., Over, H., Carpenter, M., & Tomasello, M. (2014). Eighteen-month-olds understand false-beliefs in an unexpected-contents task. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology , 119 , 120–126. Buttelmann, F., Suhrke, J., & Buttelmann, D. (2015). What you get is what you believe: Eighteen-month-olds demonstrate belief

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Richard M. Weist

-114). Netherlands: Elsevier. Atance, C.M. & O’Neill, D.K. (2005). The emergence of episodic future thinking in humans. Learning and Motivation, 36, 126-144. Bar-Shalom, E. (2002). Tense and aspect in early child Russian. Language Acquisition, 10 (4), 321-337. Bauer, P.J. (1996). What do infants recall of their lives? American Psychologist, 51 (1), 29-41. Bauer, P.J. (2007). Remembering the Times in our Lives: Memory in Infancy and Beyond. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Bowerman, M. (1981