blog navigation

blog posts

  • Who's got guts? Young infants expect animals to have insides

    In a new study, University of Illinois professor of psychology Rene Baillargeon, right, and graduate student Peipei Setoh showed that infants expect objects they identify as animals to have insides.

    In a new study, University of Illinois professor of psychology Rene Baillargeon, right, and graduate student Peipei Setoh showed that infants expect objects they identify as animals to have insides.

    Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

    Images

    • Close

      In a new study, University of Illinois professor of psychology Rene Baillargeon, right, and graduate student Peipei Setoh showed that infants expect objects they identify as animals to have insides.

      Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

blog posts


  • To contact Renée Baillargeon, call 217-333-5557; email rbaillar@cyrus.psych.illinois.edu. The paper, “Young infants have biological expectations about animals,” is available online or from the U. of I. News Bureau.