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Functional Networks for Social Communication in the Macaque Monkey

All primates communicate. To dissect the neural circuits of social communication, we used fMRI to map non-human primate brain regions for social perception, second-person (interactive) social cognition, and orofacial movement generation. Face perception, second-person cognition, and face motor netwo... Full description

Journal Title: Neuron (Cambridge Mass.), 2018-07-25, Vol.99 (2), p.413-420.e3
Main Author: Shepherd, Stephen V
Other Authors: Freiwald, Winrich A
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: United States: Elsevier Inc
ID: ISSN: 0896-6273
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/30017395
Zum Text:
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_6449102
title: Functional Networks for Social Communication in the Macaque Monkey
format: Article
creator:
  • Shepherd, Stephen V
  • Freiwald, Winrich A
subjects:
  • Animal behavior
  • Animal cognition
  • Animal Communication
  • Animals
  • anterior cingulate cortex
  • Article
  • Audiences
  • Brain mapping
  • Cognition
  • Communication
  • Cortex (frontal)
  • Cortex (insular)
  • Cortex (premotor)
  • face movement
  • face perception
  • Facial Expression
  • fMRI
  • Functional magnetic resonance imaging
  • Hypotheses
  • language origins
  • Macaca
  • Macaca mulatta
  • Magnetic Resonance Imaging - methods
  • Male
  • Motion detection
  • Motor Cortex - diagnostic imaging
  • Motor Cortex - physiology
  • Nerve Net - diagnostic imaging
  • Nerve Net - physiology
  • Neural circuitry
  • Neural networks
  • nonhuman primate
  • Pattern recognition
  • Photic Stimulation - methods
  • Prefrontal cortex
  • Primates
  • Social Behavior
  • Social interactions
  • Social organization
  • Social perception
  • Software
  • Specialization
  • Speech perception
  • Stem cells
ispartof: Neuron (Cambridge, Mass.), 2018-07-25, Vol.99 (2), p.413-420.e3
description: All primates communicate. To dissect the neural circuits of social communication, we used fMRI to map non-human primate brain regions for social perception, second-person (interactive) social cognition, and orofacial movement generation. Face perception, second-person cognition, and face motor networks were largely non-overlapping and acted as distinct functional units rather than an integrated feedforward-processing pipeline. Whereas second-person context selectively engaged a region of medial prefrontal cortex, production of orofacial movements recruited distributed subcortical and cortical areas in medial and lateral frontal and insular cortex. These areas exhibited some specialization, but not dissociation, of function along the medio-lateral axis. Production of lipsmack movements recruited areas including putative homologs of Broca’s area. These findings provide a new view of the neural architecture for social communication and suggest expressive orofacial movements generated by lateral premotor cortex as a putative evolutionary precursor to human speech. [Display omitted] •Facial perception and facial movement activate non-overlapping networks•Face-to-face interaction recruits medial prefrontal cortex•Expression activates medial and ingestion lateral parts of a shared network•This facial motor network includes homologs of Broca’s area Shepherd and Freiwald examine the neural correlates of communication in monkeys during simulated social interaction, discovering networks in the monkey brain for social cognition and social signal production with surprising similarities to those producing human speech.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0896-6273
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0896-6273
  • 1097-4199
url: Link


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descriptionAll primates communicate. To dissect the neural circuits of social communication, we used fMRI to map non-human primate brain regions for social perception, second-person (interactive) social cognition, and orofacial movement generation. Face perception, second-person cognition, and face motor networks were largely non-overlapping and acted as distinct functional units rather than an integrated feedforward-processing pipeline. Whereas second-person context selectively engaged a region of medial prefrontal cortex, production of orofacial movements recruited distributed subcortical and cortical areas in medial and lateral frontal and insular cortex. These areas exhibited some specialization, but not dissociation, of function along the medio-lateral axis. Production of lipsmack movements recruited areas including putative homologs of Broca’s area. These findings provide a new view of the neural architecture for social communication and suggest expressive orofacial movements generated by lateral premotor cortex as a putative evolutionary precursor to human speech. [Display omitted] •Facial perception and facial movement activate non-overlapping networks•Face-to-face interaction recruits medial prefrontal cortex•Expression activates medial and ingestion lateral parts of a shared network•This facial motor network includes homologs of Broca’s area Shepherd and Freiwald examine the neural correlates of communication in monkeys during simulated social interaction, discovering networks in the monkey brain for social cognition and social signal production with surprising similarities to those producing human speech.
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languageeng
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subjectAnimal behavior ; Animal cognition ; Animal Communication ; Animals ; anterior cingulate cortex ; Article ; Audiences ; Brain mapping ; Cognition ; Communication ; Cortex (frontal) ; Cortex (insular) ; Cortex (premotor) ; face movement ; face perception ; Facial Expression ; fMRI ; Functional magnetic resonance imaging ; Hypotheses ; language origins ; Macaca ; Macaca mulatta ; Magnetic Resonance Imaging - methods ; Male ; Motion detection ; Motor Cortex - diagnostic imaging ; Motor Cortex - physiology ; Nerve Net - diagnostic imaging ; Nerve Net - physiology ; Neural circuitry ; Neural networks ; nonhuman primate ; Pattern recognition ; Photic Stimulation - methods ; Prefrontal cortex ; Primates ; Social Behavior ; Social interactions ; Social organization ; Social perception ; Software ; Specialization ; Speech perception ; Stem cells
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abstractAll primates communicate. To dissect the neural circuits of social communication, we used fMRI to map non-human primate brain regions for social perception, second-person (interactive) social cognition, and orofacial movement generation. Face perception, second-person cognition, and face motor networks were largely non-overlapping and acted as distinct functional units rather than an integrated feedforward-processing pipeline. Whereas second-person context selectively engaged a region of medial prefrontal cortex, production of orofacial movements recruited distributed subcortical and cortical areas in medial and lateral frontal and insular cortex. These areas exhibited some specialization, but not dissociation, of function along the medio-lateral axis. Production of lipsmack movements recruited areas including putative homologs of Broca’s area. These findings provide a new view of the neural architecture for social communication and suggest expressive orofacial movements generated by lateral premotor cortex as a putative evolutionary precursor to human speech. [Display omitted] •Facial perception and facial movement activate non-overlapping networks•Face-to-face interaction recruits medial prefrontal cortex•Expression activates medial and ingestion lateral parts of a shared network•This facial motor network includes homologs of Broca’s area Shepherd and Freiwald examine the neural correlates of communication in monkeys during simulated social interaction, discovering networks in the monkey brain for social cognition and social signal production with surprising similarities to those producing human speech.
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