Audrey e. Parrish



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AUDREY E. PARRISH

Curriculum Vitae

Georgia State University

Department of Psychology &

Language Research Center

PO Box 5010

Atlanta, GA 30302 USA
Email: audrey.parrish1@gmail.com

Phone: 803-645-3303

_____________________________________________________________
Education

2009-Present Ph.D. Candidate in Psychology – Cognitive Sciences

Georgia State University, Atlanta, GA
2011 M.A. in Cognitive Psychology

Georgia State University, Atlanta, GA


2009 B.S. in Biology

Magna Cum Laude

Winthrop University, Rock Hill, SC

Fellowships & Awards

Fall 2012-Current 2CI University Doctoral Fellowship in Primate Social Cognition, Evolution & Behavior, Georgia State University


Fall 2012 Rumbaugh Fellowship Grant-in-Aid, Georgia State University
Fall 2009- Fall 2012 Brains & Behavior Fellowship , Neuroscience Institute, Georgia State University
2011 Graduate Student Travel Award, Southern Society of Philosophy and Psychology
2009 Houk Prize, Biology Department, Winthrop University
2005-2009 Palmetto Fellows Scholarship, Winthrop University
2005-2009 Johnson Scholarship, Winthrop University
2008 Luckett Davis Endowment (travel grant), Winthrop University
2008 Dean of Art’s and Science Travel Grant, Winthrop University
Publications

Peer-reviewed Journal Articles:

Parrish, A. E., Evans, T. E., Perdue, B. M., & Beran, M. J. (2013). Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) transfer tokens repeatedly with a partner to accumulate rewards in a self-control task. Animal Cognition. doi: 10.1007/s10071-013-0599-x.

Beran, M. J., Perdue, B. M., Parrish A. E., & Evans, T. A. (2012). Do social conditions affect capuchin monkeys’ (Cebus apella) choices in a quantity judgment task? Frontiers in Psychology, 3.





Brosnan, S. F., Beran M. J., Parrish A. E., Price S. A., & Wilson, B. J. (in press).

Comparative approaches to studying strategy: Towards an evolutionary account of primate decision making. Evolutionary Psychology.


Beran M. J., & Parrish A. E. (2012). Sequential responding and planning in capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella). Animal Cognition. doi: 10.1007/s10071-012-0532-8.
Evans T. A., Perdue B. M., Parrish A. E., Menzel E. C., Brosnan S. F., & Beran M. J. (2012). How is chimpanzee self-control influenced by social setting? Scientifica. doi:10.6064/2012/654094
Parrish A.E., & Beran M.J. (2012). Thinking animals: A closed case or an open debate? Frontiers in Psychology 3:250. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00250
Brosnan S.F., Parrish A.E., Beran M.J., Flemming T., Heimbauer L., Talbot C. F., Lambeth S.P., Schapiro S.J., & Wilson B.J. (2011). Responses to the assurance game in monkeys, apes, and humans using equivalent procedures. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, 108, 3442-3447. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1016269108.
Book chapters:

Parrish, A. E., & Brosnan, S. F. (2012). Primate Cognition. In: V.S. Ramachandran (Ed.), The Encyclopedia of Human Behavior, vol 3 (174-180). Academic Press.
Published Abstracts

Parrish, A. E., Beran, M. J., Wilson, B., & Brosnan, S. F. (2010). Understanding economic decision making during coordination games in monkeys and apes. American Journal of Primatology, 72, 55.
Parrish, A. E. & Brosnan, S. F. (2011). Active tool transfer in a cooperative task by capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella). American Journal of Primatology.
Presentations and Posters

Parrish, A. E., Brosnan, S. F., Wilson, B. J., & Beran, M. J. (2013, March). Rhesus Monkeys Strategically Respond to Variable Partner Play in a Coordination Game. Southeastern Psychological Association, Atlanta, GA. (poster).


Evans, T. A., Perdue, B. M., Parrish, A. E., & Beran, M. J. (2013, March). The Question of Capuchin Monkey Self-control: What Are We Really Asking? Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology, Austin, TX. (talk).

Beran, M. J., Perdue, B. M., Parrish, A. E., & Evans, T. A. (2013, March).  Do social conditions affect capuchin monkeys’ estimations during quantity judgments? Southeastern Psychological Association, Atlanta, GA. (talk).


Parrish, A. E., & Brosnan, S. F. (2012, August). Food sharing in the capuchin monkey (Cebus apella). International Primatological Society, Cancun, Mexico. (talk).
Parrish, A. E., Brosnan, S. F., & Beran, M. J. (2012, April). I’ll work for you and you work for me: oh wait, you might not matter. Center for Behavioral Neuroscience Symposium, Georgia State University. (poster).
Parrish, A. E., Brosnan, S. F., & Beran, M. J. (2012, March). I’ll work for you and you work for me: oh wait, you might not matter. Language Research Center Capuchin Symposium, Atlanta, GA. (talk).
Parrish, A. E., Brosnan, S. F., & Beran, M. J. (2012, March). I’ll work for you and you work for me: oh wait, you might not matter. Conference on Comparative Cognition, Melbourne, FL. (poster).
Parrish, A. E. & Brosnan, S. F. (2011, October). Active tool transfer in a cooperative task by capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella). US Japan Prosocial Behavior Workshop, Emory University, Atlanta, GA. (poster).
Parrish, A. E. & Brosnan, S. F. (2011, September). Active tool transfer in a cooperative task by capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella). American Society of Primatologists, Austin, TX. (talk).
Parrish, A. E., Beran, M. J., Wilson, B., & Brosnan, S. F. (2011, April). Understanding economic decision making during coordination games in monkeys and apes. Center for Behavioral Neuroscience Symposium, Georgia State University. (poster)
Parrish, A. E. (2011, March). The Investigation of Prosocial Behavior in a Tool Task by Capuchin Monkeys (Cebus apella). Master’s thesis, Hard Data Café, Georgia State University. (talk)
Parrish, A. E., Beran, M. J., Wilson, B., & Brosnan, S. F. (2011, March). Understanding economic decision making during coordination games in monkeys and apes. Conference on Comparative Cognition, Melbourne, FL. (poster)
Parrish, A. E., Beran, M. J., Wilson, B., & Brosnan, S. F. (2011, March). Understanding economic decision making during coordination games in monkeys and apes. Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology, New Orleans, LA. (talk)
Parrish, A. E., Beran, M. J., Wilson, B., & Brosnan, S. F. (2010, June). Understanding economic decision making during coordination games in monkeys and apes. American Society of Promatology, Louisville, KY. (poster)
Parrish, A. E. (2010, April). Understanding Economic Decision Making During Coordination Games in Monkeys and Apes. Hard Data Café, Georgia State University. (talk)
Parrish, A. E & Chism, J. (2009, February). Utilization of Environment by Eight Different Primate Species. Big South Undergrad Research Symposium, Asheville, NC. (poster)
Parrish, A. E & Chism, J. (2009, April). Utilization of Environment by Eight Different Primate Species. 7th Annual South Carolina Anthropology Student, Columbia, SC. (talk)
Grants

Submitted but not funded:

Beran, M. J., Washburn, D. A., Perdue, B. M., Evans, T. A., Parrish, A. E., & Hopkins, W. D. (2012). The impact of computerized training on self-control and behavioral inhibition: Comparative behavioral and neurological assessments. $382,574 (total costs) requested from the National Institutes of Health.  Priority score – 52; Percentile – 53.0%


Science Leadership & Service

2012-2013 Student Representative to the GSU 2CI Hiring Committee

2011-2013 Science Committee Member, APAGS (American Psychological Association of Graduate Students)

- Grant Review Committee, APAGS Basic Psychological Science Grant /Psi Chi Junior Scientist Fellowship

- APAGS liaison to the Board of Scientific Affairs – Spring Consolidation Meetings (2012)

-APAGS Journal Working Group to establish the new journal, Translational Issues in Psychology

2008-2009 Biology Student Representative to the Dean’s Advisory Council, Winthrop University (1 of 2 students selected by faculty)
Workshops

Experimental Economics Workshop at Chapman U. in Orange, CA. (2012)


Academic Review

Ad Hoc Referee

Animal Behavior (secondary reviewer)

Animal Cognition (secondary reviewer)

Developmental Science (secondary reviewer)

Journal of Comparative Psychology (secondary reviewer)

Journal of Experimental Psychology: Animal Behavior Processes (secondary reviewer)


Teaching

Georgia State University, Atlanta, GA:

Primate Behavior, Guest Lecturers (2013)

Animal Behavior, Guest Lecturer (2010, 2013)
Winthrop University, Rock Hill, SC:

Human Physiology, Lab Assistant (2009)

Freshmen Biology Seminar (2008)

Athletic Tutor (2008, 2009)

Microbiology, Lab Assistant (2007)
Riverbanks Zoo, Columbia, SC:

Internship leading educational programs for elementary children (2007)


Student Supervision

Cebus Lab & Language Research Center, Georgia State University (2009 – present)

Kelly Leverett, Psychology, GSU (Spring 2012)

Mandy Riddle, Psychology, GSU (Spring 2012)

Terrell Jenrette, Psychology, GSU (Summer 2011 – current)

Jenny Essler, Psychology, GSU (Spring 2010 - Spring 2011)

Danny Fernandez, Psychology, GSU (Summer 2010-Fall 2011)
K-12 Outreach

Judged the annual B. B. Harris Elementary School Science Fair, GA (2010-2012)

Participated in the B.B Harris Elementary School Science Night, GA (2011)
Professional Societies

Member, International Primatological Society

Member, American Psychological Association of Graduate Students

Member, American Society of Primatologists

Member, Comparative Cognition Society

Member, International Primatological Society

Member, Southern Society for Philosophy and Psychology

Member, Southeastern Psychological Association

Student Affiliate, Division 3 and Division 6 of APA


Selected Publicity

- “Monkey Business: Fairness Isn’t Just a Human Trait” (August 16, 2010). NPR.org



For PNAS (2011):

-“Humans only win by knowing rules” (February 12, 2011).  New Scientist.



-“How chimps, monkeys, and humans compare on a level playing field” (February 9, 2011).  PhysOrg.com.
-“Without language, playing field leveled between humans, primates” (February 9, 2011).  WBSM.com.
- Language makes humans smarter than chimps” (February 9, 2011).  Sify.com.
-“Chimps, like humans, can learn to work together” (February 8, 2011).  Discovery.com.
-“Forget the fifth grader, are you smarter than a chimp?” (February 7, 2011).  ABCNews.com.

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