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1. BRADBURY J. W., et VEHRENCAMP S. L., Principles of Animal Communication, Sinauer, 2011.

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6. Pour approfondir vos connaissances en physique des ondes sonores, je vous conseille la lecture des chapitres suivants, tous écrits pour la bioacoustique : LARSEN O. N., « To shout or to whisper ? Strageties for encoding public and private information in sound signals », dans AUBIN T. et MATHEVON N. (dir.), Coding strategies in vertebrate acoustic communication, Springer, 2020, p. 11-44; LARSEN O. N., et WAHLBERG M., «Sound and sound sources», dans BROWN C. et RIEDE T. (dir.), Comparative Bioacoustics: An Overview, Bentham Science, 2017, p. 3-62 ; WAHLBERG M., et LARSEN O. N., « Propagation of sound », dans ibid., p. 63-121.

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8. DRAGANOIUT.I.,MATHEVONN.,etal,«Songstabilityandneigh- bour recognition in a migratory songbird, the black redstart », Behaviour, vol. 151, 2014, p. 435-453. Il y a de nombreux autres articles trai- tant du dear enemy effect ; voir par exemple : BRIEFER E., RYBAK F., et AUBIN T., «When to be a dear enemy: flexible acoustic relationships of neighbouring skylarks, Alauda arvensis », Anim. Behav., vol. 76, 2008, p. 1319-1325; et BRIEFER E., RYBAK F., LEHONGRE K., et AUBIN T., « How to identify dear enemies : the group signature in the complex song of the skylark Alauda arvensis », J. Exp. Biol., vol. 211, 2008, p. 317-326.

9. AUBIN T., SEBE F., et al., « How a simple and stereotyped acoustic signal transmits individual information: the song of the White-browed Warbler Basileuterus leucoblepharus », An Acad. Bras. Cienc., vol. 76, 2004, p. 335-344.

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parlé humain, je vous recommande l’article clair, bien documenté et très accessible : FITCH W. T., « The biology and evolution of speech : a comparative analysis », Annu Rev Linguist, vol. 4, 2018, p. 255-279 ; ainsi que le livre : id., The Evolution of Language, Cambridge, 2012.

497. DARWINC.,Ladescendancedel’hommeetlasélectionsexuelle, ouvr. cité.

498. DUNBARR.I.M.,«Groupsize,vocalgroomingandtheorigins of language », Psychon Bull Rev, vol. 24, 2017, p. 209-212.

499. BRADBURY J. W., et VEHRENCAMP S. L., Principles of Animal Communication, ouvr. cité.

500. LEHMANN J., et al., « Group size, grooming and social cohesion in primates », Anim Behav, vol. 74, 2007, p. 1617-1629.

501. DUNBAR R., Grooming, Gossip, and Evolution of Language, Harvard Univ Press, 1996.

502. KNIGHT C., et LEWIS J., dans Human Origins, Contributions from Social Anthropology, 2017, p. 84-102.

503. KNIGHT C., et LEWIS J. D., «Wild voices: mimicry, reversal, metaphor, and the emergence of language», Cur Anthropol, vol. 58, 2017, p. 435-453.

504. DARWIN C., The Descent of Man and Selection in Relation to Sex, John Murray Ed., 1871.

505. SPOTTISWOODEC.N.,etal.,«Reciprocalsignalinginhoneyguide- human mutualism», Science, vol. 353, 2016, p. 387-389; voir aussi

le podcast de la BBC (en anglais) : https://www.bbc.co.uk/sounds/ play/b07z43f8

506. KHAIT I., et al., « Sound perception in plants », Sem Cell Dev Biol, vol. 92, 2019, p. 134-138.

507. VEITS M., et al., « Flowers respond to pollinator sound within minutes by increasing nectar sugar concentration», Ecol Let, vol. 22, 2019, p. 1483-1492.

508. Bonjour les morses, Capitaine de la forêt, Crocodile Melody et Les chants de la mer pour Antonio ; À l’écoute de la nature – le langage secret des animaux (en trois épisodes) pour Jacques. N’hésitez pas aussi à visionner les films sur la nature commentés par David Atten- borough, et à aller sur des sites spécialisés comme ceux du Cornell Laboratory of Ornithology et de leur Macaulay Library ainsi que celui de la Sonothèque du Museum national d’histoire naturelle. Pour les amoureuses et les amoureux de chants d’oiseaux, le site Xeno-Canto est à recommander.

509. MATHEVON N., et VIENNOT É. (dir.), La différence des sexes, ouvr. cité.

510. Jevousrecommandelalecturedupetitvade-mecumLelangage inclusif : pourquoi, comment (VIENNOT É., Éditions iXe, 2018).

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