Preface G. Hohmann, C. Boesche and L. F. Marchant; Main introduction C. Boesche; Part I. Behavioural Flexibility: Introduction T. Matsuzawa; 1. Multivariate and phylogenetic approaches to understanding chimpanzee and bonobo behavioural diversity D. M. Doran, W. L. Jungers, Y. Sugiyama, J. G. Fleagle and C. P. Heesy; 2. Chimpanzees in the dry habitats of Mont Assirik, Senegal and Semliki Wildlife Reserve, Uganda K. D. Hunt and W. C. McGrew; 3. Behavioural adaptations to water scarcity in Tongo chimpanzees A. Lanjouw; 4. Bonobos of the Lukuru Wildlife Research Project J. Myers-Thompson; 5. Grooming-hand-clasp in Mahale M Group chimpanzees: implications for culture in social behaviours M. Nakamura; Part II. Social Relations: Introduction V. Reynolds; 6. Factors influencing fission-fusion grouping in chimpanzees in the Tai National Park, Cote d'Ivoire D. P. Anderson, E. V. Nordheim and C. Boesch; 7. Ecological and social correlates of chimpanzee party size and composition J. C. Mitani, D. P. Watts and J. S. Lwanga; 8. Agonistic relations among Kanyawara chimpanzees M. N. Muller; 9. Relationships of male chimpanzees in the Budongo Forest, Uganda N. E. Newton-Fisher; 10. Dynamics in social organisation of bonobos (Pan paniscus) G. Hohmann and B. Fruth; Part III. Female Strategies: The Females That Did Evolve: Introduction M. F. Small; 11. Why female bonobos have a lower copulation rate during estrus than chimpanzees T. Furuichi and C. Hashimoto; 12. Social relationships between cycling females and adult males in Mahale chimpanzees A. Matsumoto-Oda; 13. Seasonal aspects of reproduction and sexual behaviour in two chimpanzee populations: a comparison of Gombe (Tanzania) and Budongo (Uganda) J. Wallis; 14. Costs and benefits of grouping for female chimpanzees at Gombe J. M. Williams, H.-Y. Liu and A. E. Pusey; 15. The cost of sexual attraction: is there a trade-off in female Pan between sex appeal and received coercion? R. Wrangham; Part IV. Hunting and Food Sharing: Introduction L. F. Marchant; 16. Variations in chimpanzee-red colobus interactions C. Boesch, S. Uehara and H. Ihobe; 17. How bonobos handle hunts and harvests: why share food? B. Fruth and G. Hohmann; 18. Hunting and meat sharing by chimpanzees at Ngogo, Kibale National Park, Uganda D. P. Watts and J. C. Mitani; Part V. Genetic Diversity: 19. The evolutionary genetics and molecular ecology of chimpanzees and bonobos B. J. Bradley and L. Vigilant; References; Index.
Behavioural Diversity in Chimpanzees and Bonobosby Christophe Boesch, Gottfried Hohmann, Linda Marchant
Pub. Date: 11/01/2002
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) and bonobos (Pan paniscus) are the only two species of the genus Pan, and are humans' nearest relatives. This book is an extensive review of the most recent observations from field studies on the diversity of Pan social behavior, with contributions from many of the world's leading experts. A wide range of social behavior is discussed
Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) and bonobos (Pan paniscus) are the only two species of the genus Pan, and are humans' nearest relatives. This book is an extensive review of the most recent observations from field studies on the diversity of Pan social behavior, with contributions from many of the world's leading experts. A wide range of social behavior is discussed including tool use, hunting, reproductive strategies, conflict management, demographic variables and ecological constraints. In addition to interspecies behavioral diversity, this text describes exciting new research into variations between different populations of the same species.
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