Clark, C. M., & Peterson, P. L. (1986). Teachers’ thought processes. In M. C. Wittrock & American Educational Research Association (Eds.), Handbook of research on teaching: A project of the American Educational Research Association (3rd ed., pp. 255–314). New York, NY: Macmillan.
Hasson, U., Ghazanfar, A. A., Galantucci, B., Garrod, S., & Keysers, C. (2012).Brain-to-Brain coupling: A mechanism for creating and sharing a social world. Trends in Cognitive Science, 16(2), 114-121. doi: 10.1016/j.tics.2011.12.007
Atran, S., & Sperber, D. 1991. Learning without teaching: Its place in culture. In Culture, Schooling, and Psychological Development (ed. L.T. Landsmann), pp. 39-55. Ablex: Norwood, NJ.
Maynard, A. E., & Greenfield, P. M. (2005). Cultural teaching and learning: Processes, effects and development of apprenticeship skills. In Z. Bekerman (Ed.), Learning in Places: The Informal Education Reader (pp. 139-162). New York: Peter Lang.
THE ARCHEOLOGY OF TEACHING
Chazan, M. (2012). Handaxes, concepts, and teaching. Mind, Brain, and Education, 6, 4, 197-203.
Premack, D., & Premack, A. J. (1996). Why animals lack pedagogy and some cultures have more of it than others. In D. R. Olson & N. Torrance (Eds.), The handbook of education and human development: New models of learning, teaching, and schooling (pp. 302–344). Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.
Caro, T.M. and Hauser, M.D. (1992) Is there teaching in nonhuman animals? Q. Rev. Biol. 67, 151–174