• Rhodes, J., Hetherington, C., Brink, K., Wellman H. M. (in press). Infants’ use of social partnerships to predict behavior.Developmental Science.
    • Brink, K., Lane, J. D., & Wellman, H. M. (2015). Developmental pathways for social understanding: Linking social cognition to social contexts. Frontiers in Psychology, 6.
    • Dunphy-Lelii, S., LaBounty, J., Lane, J. & Wellman, H. M. (2014). The social context of infant intention understanding. Journal of Cognition and Development, 15, 80-77.
    • Brandone, A. C., Horwitz, S. R., Aslin, R. N. & Wellman,H. M. (2013). Infants’ goal anticipation during failed and successful reaching actions, Developmental Science. Oct.
    • Kushnir, T., Xu, F., & Wellman, H. M. (2010). Young children use statistical sampling to infer the preferences of others. Psychological Science, 21, 1134-1140.
    • Brandone, A. & Wellman, H. M. (2009). You can’t always get what you want: Infants understand failed goal-directed actions. Psychological Science, 20, 85-91. Link to press release
    • Wellman, H. M., Lopez-Duran, S., LaBounty, J., & Hamilton, B. (2008). Infant attention to intentional action predicts preschool theory of mind. Developmental Psychology, 44, 618-623.
    • Phillips, A. T. & Wellman, H. M. (2005). Infants’ understanding of object-directed action. Cognition, 98, 137-155.
    • Dunphy-Lelii, S. & Wellman, H. M. (2004). Infants’ understanding of occlusion of others’ line-of-sight: Implications for an emerging theory of mind, European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 1, 49-66.
    • Wellman, H. M., Phillips, A. T., Dunphy-Lelii, S., & LaLonde, N. (2004). Infant social attention predicts preschool social cognition. Developmental Science, 7, 283-288.
    • Phillips, A. T., Wellman, H.M., & Spelke, E. S. (2002). Infants’ ability to connect gaze and emotional expression to intentional action. Cognition, 85, 53-78.


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