Selected Papers

Asquith P.J. 2019.  Multispecies ethnography from the perspective of Japanese primate social interaction studies. Cahiers d’ anthropologie sociale, (Special issue on Le primate comme sujet): 37-51.

Asquith P.J. 2019. Imanishi, Kinji (1902-1992). The Blackwell Encyclopedia of Sociology Online. Wiley.

Asquith P.J. 2018.   A woman of science: Sorting fact and illusion in gender and primatology. In U. Kalbitzer and K.M. Jack (eds.)  Primate Life Histories, Sex Roles, and Adaptability. Essays in Honour of Linda M. Fedigan.  Switzerland, Springer: 79-90.

Asquith, P.J. 2010. Of bonds and boundaries: What is the modern role of anthropomorphism in primatological studies? American Journal of Primatology 71:1-7. (Re-issued: 2011 in AJP 73(3): Special issue on Effects of bonds between human and non-human primates on primatological research and practice).

Asquith, P.J. 2010. Natural Homes. Primate Fieldwork and the Anthropological Method. In J. MacClancy and A. Fuentes (eds.) Centralizing Fieldwork. Critical Perspectives from Primatology, Biological Anthropology and Social Anthropology. Oxford: Berghahn 242-255.

Asquith, P.J., 2007. Sources for Imanishi Kinji’s views of sociality and evolutionary outcomes. J. Biosci 32(4), 635-641.

Asquith, P.J., 2006 Shakaisei oyobi shinka no shosan ni kansuru Imanishi Kinji no kanten o shimesu shoshiryou. Seibutsu Kagaku (Biological Science) (Tokyo) Vol. 57 (3): 142-149 (in Japanese).

Asquith, P.J., 2003. Kinji Imanishi Archive Database Project. Kagaku (Science), vol 73, No. 12: 1351-1354 (In Japanese).

Asquith, P.J. 2000. Negotiating science: Internationalization and Japanese primatology. In S. Strum and L.M. Fedigan (eds.) Primate Encounters: Models of Science, Gender, and Society. Chicago, Ill.: The University of Chicago Press:165-183.

Asquith, P.J. 1999. The ‘world system’ of anthropology and ‘professional others’. In E.L. Cerroni-Long (ed.) Anthropological Theory in North America. Westport, CT: Greenwood Publ.: 31-49.

Asquith, P.J., 1997. Why anthropomorphism is not metaphor: Crossing concepts and cultures in animal behavior studies. In R. W. Mitchell, N. S. Thompson, and H. Lyn Miles (eds.) Anthropomorphism, Anecdotes, and Animals: The Emperor's New Clothes? New York: SUNY: 22-34.

Asquith, P.J., 1996. Japanese science and Western hegemonies: Primatology and the limits set to questions. In L. Nader (ed.) Naked Science: Anthropological Inquiry into Power and Knowledge. New York: Routledge: 239-256.

Asquith, P.J., 1995. Of monkeys and men: Cultural views in Japan and the West. In R. Corbey and B. Theunissen (eds.) Ape, Man, Apeman: Changing Views, 1600-2000. Leiden: Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences: 308-325.

Asquith, P.J., 1992. Imanishi Kinji and Japanese Ecology. Trends in Ecology and Evolution., Vol. 7, No. 9: 285-286.

Asquith, P.J., 1991. Primate research groups in Japan: Orientations and East-West differences. In L.M.Fedigan & P.J. Asquith (eds.) The Monkeys of Arashiyama.

Asquith, P.J., 1989. Provisioning and the study of free-ranging primates: History, effects and prospects. Yearbook of Physical Anthropology (32):129-158.

Asquith, P.J., 1986. Imanishi's impact in Japan. Nature 323:675-676.

Asquith, P.J., 1986. Anthropomorphism and the Japanese and Western traditions in primatology. In J.G. Else & P.C. Lee (eds.) Primate Ontogeny, Cognition and Social Behavior. Cambridge, UK: CUP: 61-71.

Asquith, P.J., 1984. The inevitability and utility of anthropomorphism in description of primate behaviour. In R. Harré & V. Reynolds (eds.) The Meaning of Primate Signals. Cambridge, UK: CUP: 138-176.