Note: publications are arranged in reverse chronological order within topic; some papers are listed under more than one topic

Most publications below can also be found on these sites:

Human mate choice, sexual selection, and mental fitness indicators

  • Miller, G. F. (2016). Art-making evolved mostly to attract mates. In On the origins of art [exhibition catalog] pp. 163-213. Hobart, Tasmania: Museum of Old and New Art.  pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Prause, N., Park, J., Leung, S., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Women’s preferences for penis size: A new method using selection among 3D-printed models. PLOS ONE, 10(9): e0133079, 1-17. journal site   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2012).  Sex, mutations, and marketing. EMBO Reports, 13(10), 880-884. journal site  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Arden, R., Gottfredson, L., & Miller, G. F. (2009).  Does a fitness factor contribute to the association between intelligence and health outcomes?  Evidence from medical abnormality counts among 3,654 US Veterans. Intelligence, 37, 581-591. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Arden, R., Gottfredson, L., Miller, G. F., & Pierce. A. (2009). Intelligence and semen quality are positively correlated.  Intelligence.  37, 277-282.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Hooper, P., & Miller, G. F. (2008).  Mutual mate choice can drive ornament evolution even under perfect monogamy.  Adaptive Behavior, 16(1), 53-70. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Sexual selection.  In R. Baumeister & K. Vohs (Eds.), Encyclopedia of social psychology.  Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. pdf   link to book 
  • Griskevicius, V., Tybur, J. M., Sundie, J. M., Cialdini, R. B., Miller, G. F., & Kenrick, D. T. (2007).  Blatant benevolence and conspicuous consumption: When romantic motives elicit costly displays. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 93(1), 85-102. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Geher, G., Miller, G. F., & Murphy, J. (2007).  Mating intelligence: Towards an evolutionarily informed construct.   In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system, pp. 3-34. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link  pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2007).  Mental disorders as catastrophic failures of mating intelligence.  In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 193-223).  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link   pdf
  • Kaufman, S. B., Kozbelt, A., Bromley, M. L., & Miller, G. F. (2007).  The role of creativity and humor in mate selection.  In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 227-262). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Mating intelligence: Frequently asked questions.  In G. Geher & Miller, G. F. (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 367-393). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Tal, I. (2007).  Schizotypy versus intelligence and openness as predictors of creativity.  Schizophrenia Research, 93(1-3), 317-324. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Sexual selection for moral virtues. Quarterly Review of Biology, 82(2), 97-125. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Sefcek, J. A., Brumbach, B. H., Vásquez, G., & Miller, G. F. (2006). The evolutionary psychology of human mate choice: How ecology, genes, fertility, and fashion influence our mating behavior. Journal of Psychology and Human Sexuality, 18(2/3), 125-182. pdf
  • Prokosch, M., Yeo, R., & Miller, G. F. (2005).  Intelligence tests with higher g-loadings show higher correlations with body symmetry: Evidence for a general fitness factor mediated by developmental stability.  Intelligence, 33(2), 203-213. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2004).  Schizophrenia as one extreme of a sexually selected fitness indicator.  Schizophrenia Research, 70(1), 101-109. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2003). Fear of fitness indicators: How to deal with our ideological anxieties about the role of sexual selection in the origins of human culture.  In Being human: Proceedings of a conference sponsored by the Royal Society of New Zealand (pp. 65-79).  Wellington, NZ: Royal Society of New Zealand.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2002).  How did language evolve?  In H. Swain (Ed.), Big questions in science (pp. 79-90).  London: Jonathan Cape.  pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2001). Precis of ‘The Mating Mind’. Psycoloquy 12(008). journal site  pdf 
  • Miller, G. F. (2001).  Aesthetic fitness: How sexual selection shaped artistic virtuosity as a fitness indicator and aesthetic preferences as mate choice criteria.  Bulletin of Psychology and the Arts, 2(1), 20-25.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Sexual selection for indicators of intelligence.  In G. Bock, J. Goode, & K. Webb (Eds.), The nature of intelligence (Novartis Foundation Symposium 233) (pp. 260-275).  New York: John Wiley. complete book  chapter pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Mental traits as fitness indicators: Expanding evolutionary psychology’s adaptationism.  In D. LeCroy & P. Moller (Eds.), Evolutionary perspectives on human reproductive behavior (Annals of the NY Academy of Sciences, Volume 907) (pp. 62-74).  NY: NY Academy of Sciences. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). Evolution of human music through sexual selection.  In N. L. Wallin, B. Merker, & S. Brown (Eds.), The origins of music (pp. 329-360).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.  link to book   pdf
  • Todd, P.M., & Miller, G. F. (1999). From Pride and Prejudice to Persuasion: Satisficing in mate search.  In G. Gigerenzer & P. Todd. (Eds.), Simple heuristics that make us smart (pp. 286-308).  Oxford, UK: Oxford U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1999).  Sexual selection for cultural displays.  In R. Dunbar, C. Knight, & C. Power (Eds.), The evolution of culture (pp. 71-91).  Edinburgh, Scotland: Edinburgh U. Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1998).  Review of The handicap principle by Amotz Zahavi. Evolution and Human Behavior, 19(5), 343-347.  link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1998).  Mate choice turns cognitive. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2(5), 190-198. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1998).  How mate choice shaped human nature: A review of sexual selection and human evolution.  In C. Crawford & D. Krebs (Eds.), Handbook of evolutionary psychology: Ideas, issues, and applications (pp. 87-129).  Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.  link to book   ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997).  Mate choice: From sexual cues to cognitive adaptations. In G. Cardew (Ed.), Characterizing human psychological adaptations (Ciba Foundation Symposium 208) (pp. 71-87).  New York: John Wiley. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997). Protean primates:  The evolution of adaptive unpredictability in competition and courtship. In A. Whiten & R. W. Byrne (Eds.),  Machiavellian intelligence II: Extensions and evaluations (pp. 312-340).  Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1993). Evolution of the human brain through runaway sexual selection: The mind as a protean courtship device. Ph.D. dissertation, Psychology Department, Stanford University. [pdf coming soon]

Consumer behavior, marketing, signaling

  • Miller, G. F. (in press). Stuff: The bare necessities, then and now. In Webb, J. (Ed.), How to be human. magazine link pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2013). Twenty-seven thoughts about multiple selves, sustainable consumption, and human evolution (pp. 27-35). In H. C. M. van Trijp (Ed.), Encouraging sustainable behavior: Psychology and the Environment.  Oxford, U.K.: Psychology Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2012).  Sex, mutations, and marketing. EMBO Reports, 13(10), 880-884. journal site  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2012). The smartphone psychology manifesto. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 7(3), 221-237. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., Zhu, G., Wright, M. J., Hansell, N. K., & Martin, N. G. (2012).  The heritability and genetic correlates of mobile phone use: A twin study of consumer behaviour. Twin Research and Human Genetics, 15(1), 97-106. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Griskevicius, V., Tybur, J. M., Sundie, J. M., Cialdini, R. B., Miller, G. F., & Kenrick, D. T. (2007).  Blatant benevolence and conspicuous consumption: When romantic motives elicit costly displays. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 93(1), 85-102. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Runaway consumerism explains the Fermi paradox.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), What is your dangerous idea? (pp. 240-243).  New York: Harper Perennial. pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Memetic evolution and human culture.  (Lead review of The meme machine by Susan Blackmore).  Quarterly Review of Biology, 75(4), 434-436. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Technological evolution as self-fulfilling prophecy. In J. Ziman (Ed.), Technological innovation as an evolutionary process (pp. 203-215).  Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book   ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). Moral vision: Effective altruism and ethical investment through augmented reality. Unpublished essay written for 'The World in 2050' Essay Competition for The Economist magazine. pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Marketing.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), The greatest inventions of the last 2,000 years, pp. 121-126.  New York: Simon & Schuster. pdf   link to book  

Behavioral and evolutionary genetics

  • Miller, G. F., Zhu, G., Wright, M. J., Hansell, N. K., & Martin, N. G. (2012).  The heritability and genetic correlates of mobile phone use: A twin study of consumer behaviour. Twin Research and Human Genetics, 15(1), 97-106. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Zietsch, B. P., Miller, G. F., Bailey, J. M., & Martin, N. G. (2011). Female orgasm rates are largely independent of other traits: Implications for “female orgasmic disorder” and evolutionary theories of orgasm. Journal of Sexual Medicine, 8(8), 2305-2316. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2010).  Are polygenic mutations and Holocene selective sweeps the only evolutionary-genetic processes left for explaining heritable variation in human psychological traits?  In D. M. Buss & P. H. Hawley (Ed.), The evolution of personality and individual differences, pp. 376-399.  NY: Oxford U. Press.  link to book   pdf
  • Klimentidis, Y., Miller, G. F., & Shriver, M. D. (2009). The relationship between European genetic admixture and body composition among Hispanics and Native Americans. American Journal of Human Biology, 21(3), 377-382. ResearchGate pdf
  • Klimentidis, Y. C., Miller, G. F., & Shriver, M. D. (2009).  Genetic admixture, self-reported ethnicity, self-estimated admixture, and skin pigmentation among Hispanics and Native Americans.  American Journal of Physical Anthropology, 138(4), 375-383.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Penke, L. (2007). The evolution of human intelligence and the coefficient of additive genetic variance in human brain size.  Intelligence, 35(2), 97-114. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Keller, M., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Resolving the paradox of common, harmful, heritable mental disorders: Which evolutionary genetic models work best? Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 29, 385-404. [target article] ResearchGate  pdf

Human sexuality, ovulatory cycle effects, and female orgasm

  • Prause, N., Kuang, L., Lee, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (2016). Clitorally stimulated orgasms are associated with better control of sexual desire, and not associated with depression or anxiety, compared with vaginally stimulated orgasms. J. of Sexual Medicine, 13(11), 1676-1685. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Rinehart, J. K., Nason, E. E., Yeater, E. A., & & Miller, G. F. (2016). Do some students need special protection from research on sex and trauma? New evidence for young adult resilience in “sensitive topics” research. J. of Sex Research, DOI: 10.1080/00224499.2016.1156047. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Prause, N., Park, J., Leung, S., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Women’s preferences for penis size: A new method using selection among 3D-printed models. PLOS ONE, 10(9): e0133079, 1-17. journal site   pdf
  • Costa, R., Miller, G. F. & Brody, S. (2013). Penis size and vaginal orgasm. (Response to Crabill commentary). Journal of Sexual Medicine, 10: 2875-2876 ResearchGate  pdf
  • Costa, R. M., Miller, G. F., & Brody, S. (2012). Women who prefer longer penises are more likely to have vaginal orgasms (but not clitoral orgasms): Implications for an evolutionary theory of vaginal orgasm. Journal of Sexual Medicine, 9, 3079-3088. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Yeater, E. A., Miller, G. F., Rinehart, J. K., & Nason, E. (2012). Trauma and sex surveys meet minimal risk standards: Implications for Institutional Review Boards. Psychological Science, 23(7), 780-787. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Zietsch, B. P., Miller, G. F., Bailey, J. M., & Martin, N. G. (2011). Female orgasm rates are largely independent of other traits: Implications for “female orgasmic disorder” and evolutionary theories of orgasm. Journal of Sexual Medicine, 8(8), 2305-2316. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Andrews, P. W., Gangestad, S. W., Miller, G. F., Haselton, M. G., Thornhill, R., & Neale, M. C.  (2008). Sex differences in detecting sexual infidelity: Results of a maximum likelihood method for analyzing the sensitivity of sex differences to underreporting.  Human Nature, 19, 347-373. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., Tybur, J., & Jordan, B. (2007). Ovulatory cycle effects on tip earnings by lap-dancers: Economic evidence for human estrus? Evolution and Human Behavior, 28, 375-381. [Winner of the 2008 Ig Nobel Prize in Economics] ResearchGate  pdf
  • Haselton, M., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Women’s fertility across the cycle increases the short-term attractiveness of creative intelligence.  Human Nature, 17(1), 50-73.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link

Evolutionary psychology in general

  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2013). Mutual mate choice models as the Red Pill in evolutionary psychology: Long delayed, much needed, ideologically challenging, and hard to swallow. (Commentary on Stewart-Williams & Thompson, ‘The ape that thought it was a peacock’).  Psychological Inquiry, 24, 207-210. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Jung, K., Ruthruff, E., Tybur, J., Gaspelin, N., & Miller, G. F. (2012).  Perception of facial attractiveness requires some attentional capacity:  Implications for the “automaticity” of psychological adaptations. Evolution and Human Behavior, 33, 241-250. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2011). My background, research interests, and future plans. In X.T. Wang & Su, Y.-J. (Ed.), Thus spake evolutionary psychologists (进化心理学家如是说), pp. 320-328. Beijing: Peking University Press.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2010).  Are polygenic mutations and Holocene selective sweeps the only evolutionary-genetic processes left for explaining heritable variation in human psychological traits?  In D. M. Buss & P. H. Hawley (Ed.), The evolution of personality and individual differences, pp. 376-399.  NY: Oxford U. Press.  link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Tybur, J. M., Miller, G. F., & Gangestad, S. W. (2007).  Testing the controversy: An empirical examination of adaptationists’ attitudes towards politics and science.  Human Nature, 18(4), 313-328. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  A secular humanist death.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), What are you optimistic about? (pp. 39-42).  NY: Harper Perennial. pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Runaway consumerism explains the Fermi paradox.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), What is your dangerous idea? (pp. 240-243).  New York: Harper Perennial. pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Reconciling evolutionary psychology and ecological psychology: How to perceive fitness affordances.  Acta Psychologica Sinica, 39(3), 546-555. [Special issue on evolutionary psychology]. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2006).  The Asian future of evolutionary psychology.  Evolutionary Psychology, 4, 107-119. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2006).  Asian creativity: A response to Satoshi Kanazawa.  Evolutionary Psychology, 4, 129-137. pdf
  • Barrett, H. C., Todd, P. M., Miller, G. F., & Blythe, P. (2005).  Accurate judgments of intention from motion cues alone: A cross-cultural study. Evolution and Human Behavior, 26(4), 313-331.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2004).  Review of Descartes’ baby by Paul Bloom.  Seed magazine, September. ResearchGate Google Scholar  link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2002).  The science of subtlety.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), The next fifty years (pp. 85-92).  New York: Vintage.   pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2001). Precis of ‘The Mating Mind’. Psycoloquy 12(008). journal site  pdf 
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Memetic evolution and human culture.  (Lead review of The meme machine by Susan Blackmore).  Quarterly Review of Biology, 75(4), 434-436. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Alas, poor scholarship (Review of Alas, poor Darwin: Arguments against evolutionary psychology edited by Hilary Rose & Steven Rose).  London Evening Standard, July 3.  link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  How to keep our metatheories adaptive: Beyond Cosmides, Tooby, and Lakatos (Commentary on Ketelaar & Ellis, ‘Are evolutionary explanations unfalsifiable?’).  Psychological Inquiry, 11, 42-46.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1999). Five years of Darwin Seminars: A paradigm shift? Times Higher Education Supplement. pdf
  • Blythe, P. W., Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1999). How motion reveals intention: Categorizing social interactions. In G. Gigerenzer & P. Todd. (Eds.), Simple heuristics that make us smart (pp. 257-285).   Oxford, UK: Oxford U. Press. link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1998). The future of science 2000-2050. Sunday Times (London). pdf
  • Miller, G.F., & Todd, P.M. (1994). A bottom-up approach with a clear view of the top. (Review of The adapted mind edited by Barkow, Cosmides, and Tooby),  Adaptive Behavior, 3(1), 83-95.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1994). Beyond shared fate: Group-selected mechanisms for cooperation and competition in fuzzy, fluid vehicles (Commentary on Wilson & Sober, ‘Reintroducing group selection to the behavioral sciences.’). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 17(4), 630-631. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf

Sexual selection theory

  • Miller, G. F. (2013). Mutual mate choice models as the Red Pill in evolutionary psychology: Long delayed, much needed, ideologically challenging, and hard to swallow. (Commentary on Stewart-Williams & Thompson, ‘The ape that thought it was a peacock’).  Psychological Inquiry, 24, 207-210. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2012).  Sex, mutations, and marketing. EMBO Reports, 13(10), 880-884. journal site  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Hooper, P., & Miller, G. F. (2008).  Mutual mate choice can drive ornament evolution even under perfect monogamy.  Adaptive Behavior, 16(1), 53-70. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2006).  Debating sexual selection and mating strategies (Commentary on Roughgarden, Oishi, & Akcay, Reproductive social behaviour: Cooperative games to replace sexual selection.)  Science, 312(5774), 693. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2001). Precis of ‘The Mating Mind’. Psycoloquy 12(008). journal site  pdf 
  • Miller, G. F. (2001).  The dark continent of sexual strategies.  (Review of The myth of monogamy by David Barash and Judith Eve Lipton).  Cerebrum, 3(3), 113-120.  link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Mental traits as fitness indicators: Expanding evolutionary psychology’s adaptationism.  In D. LeCroy & P. Moller (Eds.), Evolutionary perspectives on human reproductive behavior (Annals of the NY Academy of Sciences, Volume 907) (pp. 62-74).  NY: NY Academy of Sciences. link to book   ResearchGate  pdf
  • Todd, P.M., & Miller, G. F. (1999). From Pride and Prejudice to Persuasion: Satisficing in mate search.  In G. Gigerenzer & P. Todd. (Eds.), Simple heuristics that make us smart (pp. 286-308).  Oxford, UK: Oxford U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1998).  Mate choice turns cognitive. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2(5), 190-198. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1998).  Review of The handicap principle by Amotz Zahavi. Evolution and Human Behavior, 19(5), 343-347.  link to book  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., and Miller, G. F. (1997).  Biodiversity through sexual selection.  In C. G. Langton and K. Shimohara (Eds.), Artificial Life V: Proceedings of the Fifth International Workshop on the Synthesis and Simulation of Living Systems (pp. 289-299). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997).  Mate choice: From sexual cues to cognitive adaptations. In G. Cardew (Ed.), Characterizing human psychological adaptations (Ciba Foundation Symposium 208) (pp. 71-87).  New York: John Wiley. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1995). The role of mate choice in biocomputation: Sexual selection as a process of search, optimization, and diversification. In W. Banzhaf & F. H. Eeckman (Eds.), Evolution and biocomputation: Computational models of evolution (pp. 169-204). Berlin: Springer-Verlag. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1993). Evolutionary wanderlust: Sexual selection with directional mate preferences. In J.-A. Meyer, H. L. Roitblat, & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 2: Proceedings of the Second International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 21-30).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book   pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1993). Parental guidance suggested: How parental imprinting evolves through sexual selection as an adaptive learning mechanism.  Adaptive Behavior, 2(1), 5-47.  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1991). On the sympatric origin of species: Mercurial mating in the Quicksilver Model. In R. K. Belew & L. B. Booker (Eds.), Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Genetic Algorithms (pp. 547-554). San Mateo, CA: Morgan Kaufmann. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf

Cognitive evolution

  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Miller, G. F., & Penke, L. (2007). The evolution of human intelligence and the coefficient of additive genetic variance in human brain size.  Intelligence, 35(2), 97-114. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Brain evolution. In S. W. Gangestad & J. A. Simpson (Eds.), The evolution of human mind: Fundamental questions and controversies (pp. 287-293).  New York: Guilford Press.  pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2002).  The science of subtlety.  In J. Brockman (Ed.), The next fifty years (pp. 85-92).  New York: Vintage.   pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2002).  How did language evolve?  In H. Swain (Ed.), Big questions in science (pp. 79-90).  London: Jonathan Cape.  pdf  link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2001). Precis of ‘The Mating Mind’. Psycoloquy 12(008). journal site  pdf 
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1998).  Mate choice turns cognitive. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2(5), 190-198. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997). Protean primates:  The evolution of adaptive unpredictability in competition and courtship. In A. Whiten & R. W. Byrne (Eds.),  Machiavellian intelligence II: Extensions and evaluations (pp. 312-340).  Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller. G. F. (1997).  How cognition shapes cognitive evolution. IEEE Expert: Intelligent Systems and their applications, 12(4), 7-9.  pdf
  • Husbands, P., Harvey, I., Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1997).  Artificial evolution: A new path for artificial intelligence?  Brain and Cognition, 34(1),130-159. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1993). Evolution of the human brain through runaway sexual selection: The mind as a protean courtship device. Ph.D. dissertation, Psychology Department, Stanford University. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1991). Two dynamic criteria for validating claims of optimality (Commentary on Schoemaker, ‘The quest for optimality.) Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 14(2): 228-229.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1991). Let evolution take care of its own (Commentary on Clark, ‘Modeling behavioral adaptations). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 14(1): 101-102. pdf

Intelligence

  • Sefcek, J. A., Miller, G. F., & Figueredo, A. J. (2016). Development and validation of an 18-item Medium Form of the Ravens Advanced Progressive Matrices. SAGE Open, 6(2), 1-7. DOI: 10.1177/2158244016651915 ResearchGate pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Greengross, G., Martin, R. A., & Miller, G. F. (2011).  Personality traits, intelligence, humor styles, and humor production ability of professional stand-up comedians compared to college students. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 6(1), 74-82. ResearchGate pdf
  • Greengross, G., & Miller, G. F. (2011).  Humor ability reveals intelligence, predicts mating success, and is higher in males. Intelligence, 39, 188-192. ResearchGate pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Arden, R., Gottfredson, L., & Miller, G. F. (2009).  Does a fitness factor contribute to the association between intelligence and health outcomes?  Evidence from medical abnormality counts among 3,654 US Veterans. Intelligence, 37, 581-591. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Arden, R., Gottfredson, L., Miller, G. F., & Pierce. A. (2009). Intelligence and semen quality are positively correlated.  Intelligence.  37, 277-282.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Pierce, A., Miller, G. F., Arden, R., & Gottfredson, L. (2009).  Why is intelligence correlated with semen quality?  Biochemical pathways common to sperm and neuron function, and their vulnerability to pleiotropic mutations.  Integrative and Communicative Biology, 2(5), 1-3. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Miller, G. F., & Tal, I. (2007).  Schizotypy versus intelligence and openness as predictors of creativity.  Schizophrenia Research, 93(1-3), 317-324. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Penke, L. (2007). The evolution of human intelligence and the coefficient of additive genetic variance in human brain size.  Intelligence, 35(2), 97-114. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Mating intelligence: Frequently asked questions.  In G. Geher & Miller, G. F. (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 367-393). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  pdf
  • Prokosch, M., Yeo, R., & Miller, G. F. (2005).  Intelligence tests with higher g-loadings show higher correlations with body symmetry: Evidence for a general fitness factor mediated by developmental stability.  Intelligence, 33(2), 203-213. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Sexual selection for indicators of intelligence.  In G. Bock, J. Goode, & K. Webb (Eds.), The nature of intelligence (Novartis Foundation Symposium 233) (pp. 260-275).  New York: John Wiley. complete book  chapter pdf

Creativity

  • Kirov, G., & Miller, G. F. (2012).  Creativity and mental disorder. (Commentary on Kyaga et al., BJP 2011, 199: 373-379). British Journal of Psychiatry, 200, 347. ResearchGate pdf
  • Geher, G., & Miller, G. F. (Eds.).  (2007). Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system.  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  link 
  • Miller, G. F., & Tal, I. (2007).  Schizotypy versus intelligence and openness as predictors of creativity.  Schizophrenia Research, 93(1-3), 317-324. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Kaufman, S. B., Kozbelt, A., Bromley, M. L., & Miller, G. F. (2007).  The role of creativity and humor in mate selection.  In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 227-262). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2006).  Asian creativity: A response to Satoshi Kanazawa.  Evolutionary Psychology, 4, 129-137. pdf
  • Haselton, M., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Women’s fertility across the cycle increases the short-term attractiveness of creative intelligence.  Human Nature, 17(1), 50-73.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2001). Precis of ‘The Mating Mind’. Psycoloquy 12(008). journal site  pdf 
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (1999).  Sexual selection for cultural displays.  In R. Dunbar, C. Knight, & C. Power (Eds.), The evolution of culture (pp. 71-91).  Edinburgh, Scotland: Edinburgh U. Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997). Protean primates:  The evolution of adaptive unpredictability in competition and courtship. In A. Whiten & R. W. Byrne (Eds.),  Machiavellian intelligence II: Extensions and evaluations (pp. 312-340).  Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf

Humor

  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Greengross, G., Martin, R. A., & Miller, G. F. (2012). Childhood experiences of professional comedians: Peer and parent relationships and humor use. Humor: International J. of Humor Research, 25(4): 491-505. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Greengross, G., Martin, R. A., & Miller, G. F. (2011).  Personality traits, intelligence, humor styles, and humor production ability of professional stand-up comedians compared to college students. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 6(1), 74-82. ResearchGate pdf
  • Greengross, G., & Miller, G. F. (2011).  Humor ability reveals intelligence, predicts mating success, and is higher in males. Intelligence, 39, 188-192. ResearchGate pdf
  • Greengross, G., & Miller, G. F. (2009).  The Big Five personality traits of professional comedians compared to amateur comedians, comedy writers, and college students.  Personality and Individual Differences, 47, 79-83. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Greengross, G., & Miller, G. F.  (2008). Dissing oneself versus dissing rivals: Effects of status, personality, and sex on the short-term and long-term attractiveness of self-deprecating and other-deprecating humor.  Evolutionary Psychology, 6(3), 393-408. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Kaufman, S. B., Kozbelt, A., Bromley, M. L., & Miller, G. F. (2007).  The role of creativity and humor in mate selection.  In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (pp. 227-262). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link to book  pdf

Personality traits

  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2011).  The personality/insanity continuum. In J. Brockman (Ed.), This will make you smarter: New scientific concepts to improve your thinking, pp. 232-234.  NY: Harper Perennial.  pdf   link to book 
  • Greengross, G., Martin, R. A., & Miller, G. F. (2011).  Personality traits, intelligence, humor styles, and humor production ability of professional stand-up comedians compared to college students. Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts, 6(1), 74-82. ResearchGate pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Greengross, G., & Miller, G. F. (2009).  The Big Five personality traits of professional comedians compared to amateur comedians, comedy writers, and college students.  Personality and Individual Differences, 47, 79-83. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Penke, L., Denissen, J. J., & Miller, G. F. (2007).  The evolutionary genetics of personality.  European Journal of Personality, 21(5), 549-587. [target article] ResearchGate  pdf
  • Penke, L., Denissen, J. J., & Miller, G. F. (2007).  Evolution, genes, and interdisciplinary personality research. European Journal of Personality, 21(5), 639-665. [response to 22 commentaries] ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf

Art and evolutionary aesthetics

  • Miller, G. F. (2016). Art-making evolved mostly to attract mates. In On the origins of art [exhibition catalog] pp. 163-213. Hobart, Tasmania: Museum of Old and New Art. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2001).  Aesthetic fitness: How sexual selection shaped artistic virtuosity as a fitness indicator and aesthetic preferences as mate choice criteria.  Bulletin of Psychology and the Arts, 2(1), 20-25.  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (1999).  Sexual selection for cultural displays.  In R. Dunbar, C. Knight, & C. Power (Eds.), The evolution of culture (pp. 71-91).  Edinburgh, Scotland: Edinburgh U. Press. link to book   pdf

Music and evolution

  • Miller, G. F. (2000). Evolution of human music through sexual selection.  In N. L. Wallin, B. Merker, & S. Brown (Eds.), The origins of music (pp. 329-360).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.  link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1999).  Sexual selection for cultural displays.  In R. Dunbar, C. Knight, & C. Power (Eds.), The evolution of culture (pp. 71-91).  Edinburgh, Scotland: Edinburgh U. Press. link to book   pdf

Moral psychology, virtue-signalling, political attitudes, and policy

  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2013). Twenty-seven thoughts about multiple selves, sustainable consumption, and human evolution (pp. 27-35). In H. C. M. van Trijp (Ed.), Encouraging sustainable behavior: Psychology and the Environment.  Oxford, U.K.: Psychology Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2011). Optimal drug use and rational drug policy. (Commentary on Müller & Schumannm, ‘Drugs as instruments’). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 34, 318-319. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2009). Spent: Sex, evolution, and consumer behavior; NY: Viking.  link 
  • Miller, G. F. (2008).  Kindness, fidelity, and other sexually-selected virtues.  In W. Sinnott-Armstrong (Ed.), Moral psychology (Vol. 1): The evolution of morality: Adaptations and innateness (pp. 209-243).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2008).  Response to comments.  In W. Sinnott-Armstrong (Ed.), Moral psychology (Vol. 1): The evolution of morality: Adaptations and innateness (pp. 263-267).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. link to book  
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Sexual selection for moral virtues. Quarterly Review of Biology, 82(2), 97-125. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Tybur, J. M., Miller, G. F., & Gangestad, S. W. (2007).  Testing the controversy: An empirical examination of adaptationists’ attitudes towards politics and science.  Human Nature, 18(4), 313-328. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2003). Fear of fitness indicators: How to deal with our ideological anxieties about the role of sexual selection in the origins of human culture.  In Being human: Proceedings of a conference sponsored by the Royal Society of New Zealand (pp. 65-79).  Wellington, NZ: Royal Society of New Zealand.   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). The mating mind: How sexual choice shaped the evolution of human nature. NY: Doubleday.  link
  • Miller, G. F. (2000). Moral vision: Effective altruism and ethical investment through augmented reality. Unpublished essay written for 'The World in 2050' Essay Competition for The Economist magazine. pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1997).  Review of Evolution of the social contract by Brian Skyrms.  Times Literary Supplement, Aug. 29. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1994). Beyond shared fate: Group-selected mechanisms for cooperation and competition in fuzzy, fluid vehicles (Commentary on Wilson & Sober, ‘Reintroducing group selection to the behavioral sciences.’). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 17(4), 630-631.  pdf

Mental disorders and evolutionary psychopathology

  • Rinehart, J. K., Nason, E. E., Yeater, E. A., & & Miller, G. F. (2016). Do some students need special protection from research on sex and trauma? New evidence for young adult resilience in “sensitive topics” research. J. of Sex Research, DOI: 10.1080/00224499.2016.1156047. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Max, T., & Miller, G. F. (2015). Mate: Become the man that women want. NY: Little, Brown & Co.  link 
  • Yeater, E. A., Miller, G. F., Rinehart, J. K., & Nason, E. (2012). Trauma and sex surveys meet minimal risk standards: Implications for Institutional Review Boards. Psychological Science, 23(7), 780-787. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Kirov, G., & Miller, G. F. (2012).  Creativity and mental disorder. (Commentary on Kyaga et al., BJP 2011, 199: 373-379). British Journal of Psychiatry, 200, 347. ResearchGate pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2011). Optimal drug use and rational drug policy. (Commentary on Müller & Schumannm, ‘Drugs as instruments’). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 34, 318-319. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2011).  The personality/insanity continuum. In J. Brockman (Ed.), This will make you smarter: New scientific concepts to improve your thinking, pp. 232-234.  NY: Harper Perennial.  pdf   link to book 
  • Miller, G. F. (2011).  Foreword.  In A. De Block & P. R. Adriaens (Eds.), Maladapting Minds: Philosophy, psychiatry, and evolutionary theory.  Oxford U. Press, pp. v-ix. link to book   pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2008).  Autism as the low-fitness extreme of a parentally selected fitness indicator.  Human Nature, 19, 389-413. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Andrews, P. W., Aggen, S. H., Miller, G. F., Radi, C., Dencoff, J. E., & Neale, M. C. (2007).  The functional design of depression’s influence on attention: A preliminary test of alternative control-process mechanisms.  Evolutionary Psychology, 5(3), 584-604. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2007).  Mental disorders as catastrophic failures of mating intelligence.  In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system (Chapter 1, pp. 193-223).  Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.  pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2007).  Evidence of a latitudinal gradient in the age of onset of schizophrenia. Schizophrenia Research, 94(1-3), 58-63. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Tal, I. (2007).  Schizotypy versus intelligence and openness as predictors of creativity.  Schizophrenia Research, 93(1-3), 317-324. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Keller, M., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Resolving the paradox of common, harmful, heritable mental disorders: Which evolutionary genetic models work best? Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 29, 385-404. [target article] ResearchGate  pdf
  • Keller, M., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  An evolutionary framework for mental disorders: Integrating adaptationist and evolutionary genetics models.  Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 29, 429-452. [Response to 23 commentaries] ResearchGate  pdf
  • Shaner, A., Miller, G. F., & Mintz, J. (2004).  Schizophrenia as one extreme of a sexually selected fitness indicator.  Schizophrenia Research, 70(1), 101-109. ResearchGate  pdf 

Research methods and ethics

  • Sefcek, J. A., Miller, G. F., & Figueredo, A. J. (2016). Development and validation of an 18-item Medium Form of the Ravens Advanced Progressive Matrices. SAGE Open, 6(2), 1-7. DOI: 10.1177/2158244016651915 ResearchGate pdf
  • Rinehart, J. K., Nason, E. E., Yeater, E. A., & & Miller, G. F. (2016). Do some students need special protection from research on sex and trauma? New evidence for young adult resilience in “sensitive topics” research. J. of Sex Research, DOI: 10.1080/00224499.2016.1156047. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Yeater, E. A., & Miller, G. F. (2014). ‘Sensitive’-topics research: Is it really harmful to participants? APS Observer, 27(5). Journal link    pdf
  • Yeater, E. A., Miller, G. F., Rinehart, J. K., & Nason, E. (2012). Trauma and sex surveys meet minimal risk standards: Implications for Institutional Review Boards. Psychological Science, 23(7), 780-787. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2012). The smartphone psychology manifesto. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 7(3), 221-237. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Geher, G., Miller, G. F., & Murphy, J. (2007).  Mating intelligence: Towards an evolutionarily informed construct.   In G. Geher & G. Miller (Eds.), Mating intelligence: Sex, relationships, and the mind’s reproductive system, pp. 3-34. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., Tybur, J., & Jordan, B. (2007). Ovulatory cycle effects on tip earnings by lap-dancers: Economic evidence for human estrus? Evolution and Human Behavior, 28, 375-381. [Winner of the 2008 Ig Nobel Prize in Economics] ResearchGate  pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Visualizing coevolution with CIAO plots. Artificial Life, 12(2), 199-202.  journal link  pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1995). Tracking the Red Queen: Methods for measuring co-evolutionary progress in open-ended simulations. In F. Moran, A. Moreno, J. J. Merelo, & P. Cachon (Eds.), Advances in artificial life: Proceedings of the Third European Conference on Artificial Life (pp. 200-218).  Berlin: Springer-Verlag. link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1995). Artificial life as theoretical biology: How to do real science with computer simulation. School of Cognitive and Computing Sciences, University of Sussex, Technical Report CSRP 378.   pdf

Visual perception and motion perception

  • Jung, K., Ruthruff, E., Tybur, J., Gaspelin, N., & Miller, G. F. (2012).  Perception of facial attractiveness requires some attentional capacity:  Implications for the “automaticity” of psychological adaptations. Evolution and Human Behavior, 33, 241-250. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Nagai, M., Suganuma, M., Nijhawan, R., Freyd, J. J., Miller, G. F., & Watanabe, K. (2010).  Conceptual influence on the flash-lag effect and representational momentum.  In R. Nijhawan & B. Khurana (Eds.), Space and time in perception and action (pp. 366-378). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2007).  Reconciling evolutionary psychology and ecological psychology: How to perceive fitness affordances.  Acta Psychologica Sinica, 39(3), 546-555. [Special issue on evolutionary psychology]. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Barrett, H. C., Todd, P. M., Miller, G. F., & Blythe, P. (2005).  Accurate judgments of intention from motion cues alone: A cross-cultural study. Evolution and Human Behavior, 26(4), 313-331.  pdf
  • Blythe, P. W., Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1999). How motion reveals intention: Categorizing social interactions. InG. Gigerenzer & P. Todd. (Eds.), Simple heuristics that make us smart (pp. 257-285).   Oxford, UK: Oxford U. Press. link to book  pdf
  • Blythe, P., Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1996).  Human simulation of adaptive behavior: Interactive studies of pursuit, evasion, courtship, fighting, and play.  In P. Maes, M. J. Mataric, J.-A. Meyer, J. Pollack, & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 4: Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 13-22). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Cliff, D. (1994). Protean behavior in dynamic games: Arguments for the co-evolution of pursuit-evasion tactics in simulated robots. In D. Cliff, P. Husbands, J. A. Meyer, & S. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 3: Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 411-420). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book  ResearchGate pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1994).  Co-evolution of pursuit and evasion I: Biological and game-theoretic foundations. School of Cognitive and Computing Sciences, University of Sussex, Technical Report CSRP 311. pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Shepard, R. N. (1993). An objective criterion for apparent motion based on phase discrimination. Journal of Experimental Psychology:  Human Perception and Performance, 19(1), 48-62. ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1993). Dynamic mental representations of animate motion: The interplay among evolutionary, cognitive, and behavioural dynamics. School of Cognitive and Computing Sciences, University of Sussex, Technical Report. pdf
  • Freyd, J. J., & Miller, G. F. (1992).  Creature motion.  Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 30(6), 470.  web link

Genetic algorithms, neural networks, artificial life, evolutionary robotics, simulations

  • Hooper, P., & Miller, G. F. (2008).  Mutual mate choice can drive ornament evolution even under perfect monogamy.  Adaptive Behavior, 16(1), 53-70. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (2006).  Visualizing coevolution with CIAO plots. Artificial Life, 12(2), 199-202.  journal link  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (2000).  Technological evolution as self-fulfilling prophecy. In J. Ziman (Ed.), Technological innovation as an evolutionary process (pp. 203-215).  Cambridge, UK: Cambridge U. Press. link to book   ResearchGate  pdf
  • Todd, P.M., & Miller, G. F. (1999). From Pride and Prejudice to Persuasion: Satisficing in mate search.  In G. Gigerenzer & P. Todd. (Eds.), Simple heuristics that make us smart (pp. 286-308).  Oxford, UK: Oxford U. Press. link to book  ResearchGate  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., and Miller, G. F. (1997).  Biodiversity through sexual selection.  In C. G. Langton and K. Shimohara (Eds.), Artificial Life V: Proceedings of the Fifth International Workshop on the Synthesis and Simulation of Living Systems (pp. 289-299). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book   pdf
  • Husbands, P., Harvey, I., Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1997).  Artificial evolution: A new path for artificial intelligence?  Brain and Cognition, 34(1),130-159.  pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1996).  Co-evolution of pursuit and evasion II: Simulation methods and results. In P. Maes, M. J. Mataric, J.-A. Meyer, J. Pollack, & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 4: Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 506-515).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. link to book   pdf
  • Blythe, P., Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1996).  Human simulation of adaptive behavior: Interactive studies of pursuit, evasion, courtship, fighting, and play.  In P. Maes, M. J. Mataric, J.-A. Meyer, J. Pollack, & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 4: Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 13-22). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1995). The role of mate choice in biocomputation: Sexual selection as a process of search, optimization, and diversification. In W. Banzhaf & F. H. Eeckman (Eds.), Evolution and biocomputation: Computational models of evolution (pp. 169-204). Berlin: Springer-Verlag. link to book   pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1995). Tracking the Red Queen: Methods for measuring co-evolutionary progress in open-ended simulations. In F. Moran, A. Moreno, J. J. Merelo, & P. Cachon (Eds.), Advances in artificial life: Proceedings of the Third European Conference on Artificial Life (pp. 200-218).  Berlin: Springer-Verlag. link to book  pdf
  • Husbands. P., Harvey, I., Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1994). The use of genetic algorithms for the development of sensorimotor control systems. In P. Gaussier & J. D. Nicoud (Eds.),  Proceedings of the International Workshop from Perception to Action (pp. 100-121). Los Alamitos, CA: IEEE Computer Society Press. ResearchGate  pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1995). Artificial life as theoretical biology: How to do real science with computer simulation. School of Cognitive and Computing Sciences, University of Sussex, Technical Report. pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1994). Review of From Animals to Animats 2 edited by Meyer, Roitblat, & Wilson, Biosystems, 33, 149-152. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F. (1994). Exploiting mate choice in evolutionary computation: Sexual selection as a process of search, optimization, and diversification. In T. C. Fogarty (Ed.),  Evolutionary Computing: Proceedings of the 1994 Artificial Intelligence and Simulation of Behavior (AISB) Society Workshop (pp. 65-79). Berlin: Springer-Verlag. ResearchGate  publisher link  pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Cliff, D. (1994). Protean behavior in dynamic games: Arguments for the co-evolution of pursuit-evasion tactics in simulated robots. In D. Cliff, P. Husbands, J. A. Meyer, & S. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 3: Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 411-420). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book  ResearchGate pdf
  • Cliff, D., & Miller, G. F. (1994).  Co-evolution of pursuit and evasion I: Biological and game-theoretic foundations. School of Cognitive and Computing Sciences, University of Sussex, Technical Report. pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1993). Parental guidance suggested: How parental imprinting evolves through sexual selection as an adaptive learning mechanism.  Adaptive Behavior, 2(1), 5-47. pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1993). Evolutionary wanderlust: Sexual selection with directional mate preferences. In J.-A. Meyer, H. L. Roitblat, & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats 2: Proceedings of the Second International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 21-30).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book   pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1991). On the sympatric origin of species: Mercurial mating in the Quicksilver Model. In R. K. Belew & L. B. Booker (Eds.), Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Genetic Algorithms (pp. 547-554). San Mateo, CA: Morgan Kaufmann.  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1991). Exploring adaptive agency III: Simulating the evolution of habituation and sensitization. In H.-P. Schwefel & R. Manner (Eds.), Parallel problem solving from nature (pp. 307-313). Berlin: Springer-Verlag. link to book   ResearchGate  pdf
  • Todd, P. M., & Miller, G. F. (1991).  Exploring adaptive agency II: Simulating the evolution of associative learning.  In J.-A. Meyer & S. W. Wilson (Eds.), From Animals to Animats: Proceedings of the First International Conference on Simulation of Adaptive Behavior (pp. 306-315). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press/Bradford Books. link to book  ResearchGate Google Scholar pdf
  • Miller, G. F., & Todd, P. M. (1990).  Exploring adaptive agency I: Theory and methods for simulating the evolution of learning.  In D. S. Touretsky, J. L. Elman, T. J. Sejnowski, & G. E. Hinton (Eds.), Proceedings of the 1990 Connectionist Models Summer School (pp. 65-80). San Mateo, CA: Morgan Kaufmann. link to book   pdf
  • Miller, G. F., Todd, P. M., & Hegde, S. U. (1989).  Designing neural networks using genetic algorithms. In J. D. Schaffer (Ed.), Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Genetic Algorithms (pp. 379-384). San Mateo, CA: Morgan Kaufmann. link to book   pdf