Social Cognition in Humans

@article{Frith2007SocialCI,
  title={Social Cognition in Humans},
  author={C. Frith and U. Frith},
  journal={Current Biology},
  year={2007},
  volume={17},
  pages={R724-R732}
}
  • C. Frith, U. Frith
  • Published 2007
  • Medicine, Biology
  • Current Biology
  • We review a diversity of studies of human social interaction and highlight the importance of social signals. We also discuss recent findings from social cognitive neuroscience that explore the brain basis of the capacity for processing social signals. These signals enable us to learn about the world from others, to learn about other people, and to create a shared social world. Social signals can be processed automatically by the receiver and may be unconsciously emitted by the sender. These… CONTINUE READING

    Figures and Topics from this paper.

    Brain basis of human social interaction: from concepts to brain imaging.
    • 429
    • PDF
    Decoding the representation of learned social roles in the human brain
    • 4
    • PDF
    The social brain: neural basis of social knowledge.
    • 1,072
    • PDF
    Social Cognition in Schizophrenia: From Social Stimuli Processing to Social Engagement
    • 73
    • PDF
    Social Preferences and the Brain
    • 66
    The interactive brain hypothesis
    • 175
    • PDF

    References

    Publications referenced by this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 111 REFERENCES
    Social cognition and the human brain
    • 775
    • PDF
    Towards a unifying neural theory of social cognition.
    • 326
    • PDF
    How we predict what other people are going to do
    • 293
    • PDF
    The mirror-neuron system.
    • 6,462
    • PDF
    Social cognition, joint attention, and communicative competence from 9 to 15 months of age.
    • 1,976
    Development and neurophysiology of mentalizing.
    • 1,881
    • PDF
    Meeting of minds: the medial frontal cortex and social cognition
    • 2,974
    • PDF
    The manifold nature of interpersonal relations: the quest for a common mechanism.
    • 559
    • PDF
    Cooperation and human cognition: the Vygotskian intelligence hypothesis
    • 305
    • PDF