Primate Ethnographies by Karen B. Strier

Primate Ethnographies

byKaren B. Strier

Paperback | October 17, 2013

not yet rated|write a review

Pricing and Purchase Info

$80.94 online 
$86.70
Earn 405 plum® points

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Applies an ethnographic perspective to the study of primates
Primate Ethnographies, 1/e is a collection of first-person accounts of immersive field studies of primates, people, and institutions, revealing the wide spectrum of primate science (primatology). Essays cover such primates as lemurs, New World monkeys, Old World monkeys, and apes. Readers experience the excitement of discovery and the challenges of primate field research. Primate Ethnographies can be used as a textbook or a companion reader.

About The Author

Karen B. Strier is Vilas Professor and Irven DeVore Professor of Anthropology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.  After graduating from Swarthmore College in 1980, she received her MA and Ph.D. in Anthropology from Harvard University in 1981 and 1986, respectively.  She is an international authority on the endangered northern muri...
Primate Behavioral Ecology
Primate Behavioral Ecology

by Karen B. Strier

$117.19$146.48

Available for download

Not available in stores

Primate Behavioral Ecology
Primate Behavioral Ecology

by Karen B. Strier

$141.24$153.90

In stock online

Not available in stores

Details & Specs

Title:Primate EthnographiesFormat:PaperbackDimensions:272 pages, 8.9 × 6.9 × 0.5 inPublished:October 17, 2013Publisher:Taylor and FrancisLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0205214665

ISBN - 13:9780205214662

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of Primate Ethnographies

Reviews

Extra Content

Table of Contents

PART I: INTRODUCTION
1.Primate Ethnographies: The Biological and Cultural Dimensions of Field Primatology
    By Karen B. Strier
PART II: STARTING OUT
2.There and Back Again: A Primatologist¿s Tale
    By Jim Moore
3.Moonlit Walks: A Serendipitous Journey from Baboons and Chimpanzees to Nocturnal Primates
    By Leanne T. Nash
4. The Lure of Lemurs to an Anthropologist
    By Robert W. Sussman
5. On the Ground Looking Up
    By Kenneth Glander
6. Learning to Become a Monkey
    By Michael A. Huffman
PART III: SOCIAL COMPLEXITIES
7.TheAccidental Primatologist: My Encounters with Pygmy Marmosets and Cotton-top Tamarins
    By Charles T. Snowdon
8. Of Monkeys, Moonlight, and Monogamy in the Argentinean Chaco
    By Eduardo Fernandez-Duque
9. Stress in the Wilds
    By Jacinta C. Beehner and Thore J. Bergman
10. Baboon Mechanics
    By S. Peter Henzi and Louise Barrett
11. The Graceful Asian Ape
    By Ulrich H. Reichard
PART IV: COMPARATIVE LENSES
12. Studying Lemurs on Three Continents
    By Peter M. Kappeler
13. A Tale of Two Monkeys
    By Stephen F. Ferrari
14. There¿s a Monkey in my Kitchen (and I Like It): Fieldwork with Macaques in Bali and Beyond
    By Agust¿Fuentes
15. Gorillas Across Time and Space
    By Martha M. Robbins
16. Chimpanzee Reunion
    By Craig Stanford
PART V: CHANGES WITH TIME
17. QuestionsMy Mother Asked Me: An Inside View of a Thirty-Year Primate Project in a Costa Rican National Park
    By Linda Marie Fedigan
18. Male Bands in the Amazonian Rainforest
    By Anthony Di Fiore
19. Blue Monkeys and Bridges: Transformations in Habituation, Habitat and People
    By Marina Cords
20. The Evolution of a Conservation Biologist
    By Colin A. Chapman
21. Studying Apes in a Human Landscape
    By Jill D. Pruetz
APPENDIX: Tables of Cross-Referenced Regions, Species, and Key Topics and Concepts

Editorial Reviews

"Karen Strier¿s novel idea of collecting and publishing primatologists¿ mini memoirs in this volume has resulted in a valuable compendium of these individuals¿ experiences and motivations as well as their research interests. The book also makes an interesting addition to the social history of primatology. I can thoroughly recommend this book to primatologists and those interested in primatologists and what they do. Primate Ethnographies will also be a useful and interesting addition to many universities¿ bookshelves."¿ Sian Waters, Primate Eye (The Primate Society of Great Britain)