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★ Primates

Primates: see Humans & Ape & Gorilla & Monkey & Chimpanzee & Animals & Creatures & Earth & World & Mammals & Evolution & Mega-Beasts & Nature & Countryside & Environment & Climate Science & Forests & Extinction & Jungle & Tools

Iain Stewart TV - Shmuley Boteach - Carl Sagan TV - Jacob Bronowski TV - David Attenborough TV - Desmond Morris TV - BBC Horizon - Alice Roberts TV - Arthur Eddington - Monkey World TV - India: Nature's Wonderland TV - Natural World TV -

 

 

4,072.  Colour helped give primates the advantage.  (Earth & Primate & Colour)  Professor Iain Stewart, How to Grow a Planet II: The Power of Flowers, BBC 2012

 

4,073.  Flowers drive the evolution of animals, especially primates.  (Earth & Flower & Evolution & Animals & Primate)  ibid.

 

 

4,276.  I cannot accept that we are nothing but thinking primates.  (Humanity & Primate)  Rabbi Shmuley Boteach, v Christopher Hitchens 30th January 2008 New York 

 

 

5,724.  There are almost no important differences between apes and humans.  (Evolution & Human Being & Ape & Primate)  Professor Carl Sagan & Ann Druyan, Cosmos: One Voice in the Cosmic Fugue, 1979

 

 

5,827.  Between me and the chimpanzee there is just one difference in an amino acid ... The number of amino acids differences which is a measure of the evolutionary distance between me and the other mammals.  (Evolution & Primate & Charles Dickens & Mammals & Humanity)  Jacob Bronowski, The Ascent of Man:  Evolution: The Ladder of Creation 9/13

 

 

5,904.  All lower primates have such a grooming claw on the hind foot.  (Evolution & Primate & Fossil)  David Attenborough, Uncovering Our Earliest Ancestor

 

5,906.  A hundred and fifty years ago Charles Darwin explained the incredible diversity of life in a new way ... New species appeared as they adapted to a new environment.  At the time Darwin’s proposal was controversial.  He argued that monkeys, apes and ourselves have a common ancestor – that ancestor we know must have lived hundreds of millions of years ago.  (Evolution & Humanity & Primate & Fossil)  ibid.

 

 

51,736.  This creature is a true primate and one of the most primitive ones – it’s a lemur.  (Animals & Primates)  David Attenborough, Life on Earth XII: Life in the Trees *****

 

51,737.  There are over twenty different kinds of lemur.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

51,738.  With one exception all monkeys sleep at night.  (Animals & Primates & Monkey)  ibid.

 

51,739.  The Marmosets are the smallest of the monkeys.  (Animals & Primates & Monkey)  ibid.

 

51,740.  There are about seventy different species of monkey in South America alone.  (Animals & Primates & Monkey)  ibid.

 

51,741.  The biggest of all the apes … the gorilla.  (Animals & Primates & Gorilla)  ibid.

 

51,742.  Aggressive, violent – and that’s one thing the gorilla is not, and we are.  (Animals & Primates & Gorilla)  ibid.

 

51,743.  Every gorilla in fact has its own unique fingerprint just as we have.  (Animals & Primates & Gorilla)  ibid.

 

51,744.  Grooming like this has been a crucial influence in the development of chimp behavior.  (Animals & Primates & Chimpanzee)  ibid.

 

 

51,784.  Baboons live in even bigger groups – up to 150 or so.  (Animals & Primates)  David Attenborough, The Trials of Life IX: Friends and Rivals

 

51,785.  For baboons it’s not how big you are but who you know that counts.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

 

51,745.  You and I belong to the most widespread and dominant species on Earth.  We live on the icecaps at the pole and in the tropical jungles at the equator.  (Animals & Evolution & Primates)  David Attenborough, Life on Earth XIII: The Compulsive Communicators

 

51,746. 4,000 million of us today ... The story starts back in Africa.  (Animals & Evolution & Primates)  ibid.

 

51,747.  Apes had come down from the trees.  (Animals & Evolution & Primates)  ibid.

 

51,748.  The early people hunted in teams.  (Animals & Evolution & Primates)  ibid.

 

51,749.  Upright man was in Europe in some numbers.  Now the climate of Europe changed.  (Animals & Evolution & Primates)  ibid.

 

 

52,585.  In the great tree of life one branch of mammals have a particular fascination for us, for we belong to it: Primates.  (Animals & Primates)  David Attenborough, Life: Primates e10

 

52,586.  Primates can solve difficult problems.  Develop thoughts and ideas.  And build long-lasting relationships.  But most importantly primates remember what they learn during their lives.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

52,587.  Volcanoes: many of them are still active.  And in a region called Hell’s Valley some snow monkeys have found the perfect winter resort.  A thermal spa where the water temperature is a blissful 41° Centigrade.  (Animals & Primates & Volcanoes & Monkeys)  ibid.

 

52,588.  Gorillas live in stable family groups with just a single leader – a silver-backed male.  (Animals & Primates & Gorillas)  ibid.

 

52,589.  Good communication is one of the hallmarks of primate society.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

52,590.  Most primates have excellent colour vision.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

52,591.  Smell is of particular importance to the primates that live in Madagascar: the lemurs.  (Animals & Primates & Madagascar)  ibid.

 

52,592.  Orangs look after their children longer than any other primate except ourselves.  (Animals & Primates)  ibid.

 

52,593.  Brown-tufted capuchins combine manual dexterity with considerable intelligence.  And they have learned to use tools: hammer-stones with which to open palm-nuts.  Some of the stones are nearly half the weight of the monkey.  Without tools opening these nuts would be an impossible task.  Tool-using was a major breakthrough in primate evolution.  (Animals & Primates & Monkeys & Tools)  ibid.

 

52,594.  If chimpanzees haven’t learnt particular skills by the age of eight they never seem able to acquire them.  (Animals & Primates & Chimpanzees)  ibid.

 

52,595.  Chimpanzees can show great kindness and compassion.  Sharing.  Experimenting.  Empathy.  Planning.  Intelligence.  Teaching.  And learning.  Behaviour so characteristic of us higher primates.  We are the most inventive and innovative of all primates.  Just one branch of a large and extended family.  A family which has refined the ability to develop and pass on individual learning to the next generation ... A family with which we share so much.  (Animals & Primates & Chimpanzees)  ibid. 

 

 

52,116.  Lemurs are true primates, although primitive ones.  They belong to the group that includes the moneys, apes and man himself.  (Animals & Mammals & Primates)  David Attenborough: Life on Earth: Mammals (revised series)

 

52,117.  Marmosets are the smallest of the seventy or so species of monkey in South America.  (Animals & Mammals & Primates & Monkeys)  ibid.  

 

52,118.  Many African monkeys have shown a readiness to come down to the ground.  (Animals & Mammals & Primates & Monkeys)  ibid.

 

52,119.  There is more meaning and mutual understanding in exchanging a glance with a gorilla than with any other animal I know.  Their sight, their hearing, their sense of smell are so similar to ours that they see the world in much the same way as we do.  We live in the same sort of social groups with largely permanent family relationships.  They walk around on the ground as we do, though they are immensely more powerful than we are.  So if there were ever a possibility of escaping the human condition and living imaginatively in another creature's world, it must be with the gorilla.  The male is an enormously powerful creature but he only uses his strength when he is protecting his family and it is very rare that there is violence within the group.  So it seems really very unfair that man should have chosen the gorilla to symbolise everything that is aggressive and violent, when that is the one thing that the gorilla is not – and that we are.  (Animals & Mammals & Primates & Gorillas)  ibid.

 

 

105,081.  Carried over the remote forests of Bornea is a very preciousu cargo.  Meet Leonora.  She doesn’t know it but she is a pioneer.  With a handful of old friends Leonora is on an adventure into the unknown.  She and her baby boy are leaving behind the security of a lifetime in captivity for a chance of freedom, with a chance for a new life as a truly wild orangutan.  Orangutans: The Great Ape Escape: Natural World, BBC 2017

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