Hyperlinks contain electronic copies of each publication, which are for personal use only. Copies of papers provided remain under the copyright of the respective publishers.

Pun, A., Birch, S.A.J., & Baron, A.S. (2022). Infants infer third-party social dominance relationships based on visual access to intergroup conflict. Scientific Reports, 12, 18250.

Pun, A., & Baron, A.S. (2022). Developmental antecedents of representing “group” behavior: A commentary on Pietraszewski’s theory of groups. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 45, e116.

Witkower, Z., Tracy, J. L., Pun, A., & Baron, A.S. (2021). Can children recognize bodily expressions of emotion? Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 45, 505-518. [pdf]

Ferera, M., Pun, A., Baron, A. S., & Diesendruck, G. (2021). The effect of familiarity on infants’ social categorization capacity. Plos One, 16(3), [pdf]

Pun, A., Birch, S.A.J., & Baron, A.S. (2021). The power of allies: Infants’ expectations of social obligations during intergroup conflict. Cognition, 211, [pdf]

Pun, A., Ferera, M., Diesendruck, G., Hamlin, J.K. & Baron, A.S. (2018). Foundations of infants’ social group evaluations. Developmental Science. 21(3), [pdf]

Pun, A., Birch, S. A., & Baron, A. S. (2017). Foundations of reasoning about social dominance. Child Development Perspectives, 11(3), 155-160. [pdf]

Pun, A., Birch, S.A.J., & Baron, A.S. (2016). Infants use relative numerical group size to infer social dominance. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 113(9), 2376-2381. [pdf]

Baron, A.S., Pun, A., & Dunham, Y. (2016). Developmental origins of social group preferences. In D. Barner and A.S. Baron (Eds.), Core Knowledge and Conceptual Change. New York. pp. 365-383. Oxford University Press: Oxford Series in Cognitive Development.

In Preparation

Pun, A., Lai, J., Lee, J., Birch, S.A.J., & Baron, A.S. (in prep). Follow the leader: Young children’s selective trust in dominant agents.

Witkower, Z., Hill, A., Pun, A., Baron, A.S., Koster, J., & Tracy, J. L. (in prep). Nonverbal displays of prestige and dominance: Evidence for cross-cultural and early-emerging recognition.