Temple Grandin meets Stephen Piner in this engaging and informative look at what goes on inside the minds of dogs—-from a cognitive scientist with a background at the New Yorker.
The New York Times – Cathleen Schine
In one enormously important variation from wolf behavior, dogs will look into our eyes. “Though they have inherited some aversion to staring too long at eyes, dogs seem to be predisposed to inspect our faces for information, for reassurance, for guidance.” They are staring, soulfully, into our umwelts. It seems only right that we try a little harder to reciprocate, and Horowitz’s book is a good step in that direction.
Publish Date : 2010-09-28T00:00:01Z
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