It was German philosopher Martin Heidegger (1889-1976) who famously said, "animals are poor in world." Although this may be true, I do not see them as being poor in logic. Paleontologists have discussed how in surviving and thriving in one's environment, pre-human species expanded in their "work" to include the acts of cutting, attacking, and throwing. This allowed for the kind of control and mastery--key pursuits of logic--of beings and things at a distance.
Out of this simple example you can immediately see the emergence of positive and negative propositions based on the successful or failed/missed cuts, blows, or throws. Here you have the prefigurations of analytical judgments and the subject/predicate copula in pre-linguistic fashion or without language. Therefore, it appears we can appreciate and humble ourselves before logics without buying into the dogmas and fated tendencies of analytic philosophy. Could this less-romanticized narrative of human rationality, be the more honest basis for how human logic was established?