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Chimpanzee Material Culture
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  • Cited by 408
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Nowak, Katarzyna Barnett, Adrian A. and Matsuda, Ikki 2019. Primates in Flooded Habitats.

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    Thoemmes, Megan S. Stewart, Fiona A. Hernandez-Aguilar, R. Adriana Bertone, Matthew A. Baltzegar, David A.  Borski, Russell J. Cohen, Naomi Coyle, Kaitlin P. Piel, Alexander K. and Dunn, Robert R. 2018. Ecology of sleeping: the microbial and arthropod associates of chimpanzee beds. Royal Society Open Science, Vol. 5, Issue. 5, p. 180382.

    Pascual-Garrido, Alejandra 2018. Scars on plants sourced for termite fishing tools by chimpanzees: Towards an archaeology of the perishable. American Journal of Primatology, Vol. 80, Issue. 9, p. e22921.

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    Whiten, Andrew and Watson, Stuart K. 2018. Diversity in Harmony - Insights from Psychology. p. 164.

    Key, Alastair J.M. and Lycett, Stephen J. 2018. Investigating interrelationships between Lower Palaeolithic stone tool effectiveness and tool user biometric variation: implications for technological and evolutionary changes. Archaeological and Anthropological Sciences, Vol. 10, Issue. 5, p. 989.

    Ottoni, Eduardo B. 2018. The International Encyclopedia of Biological Anthropology. p. 1.

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    Lucca, Kelsey MacLean, Evan L. and Hare, Brian 2018. The development and flexibility of gaze alternations in bonobos and chimpanzees. Developmental Science, Vol. 21, Issue. 4, p. e12598.

    Ottoni, Eduardo B. 2018. Encyclopedia of Animal Cognition and Behavior. p. 1.

    Yamagiwa, Juichi 2018. The Kyoto Manifesto for Global Economics. p. 329.

    Toth, Nicholas and Schick, Kathy 2018. An overview of the cognitive implications of the Oldowan Industrial Complex. Azania: Archaeological Research in Africa, Vol. 53, Issue. 1, p. 3.

    Fruth, Barbara Tagg, Nikki and Stewart, Fiona 2018. Sleep and nesting behavior in primates: A review. American Journal of Physical Anthropology, Vol. 166, Issue. 3, p. 499.

    Gilby, Ian C. and Wawrzyniak, Daniel 2018. Meat Eating by Wild Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes schweinfurthii): Effects of Prey Age on Carcass Consumption Sequence. International Journal of Primatology, Vol. 39, Issue. 1, p. 127.

    Janiak, Mareike C Chaney, Morgan E and Tosi, Anthony J 2018. Evolution of Acidic Mammalian Chitinase Genes (CHIA) Is Related to Body Mass and Insectivory in Primates. Molecular Biology and Evolution, Vol. 35, Issue. 3, p. 607.

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Book description

The chimpanzee, of all other living species, is our closest relation, with whom we last shared a common ancestor about 5 million years ago. These African apes make and use a rich and varied kit of tools, and of the primates they are the only consistent and habitual tool-users and tool-makers. Chimpanzees meet the criteria of culture as originally defined for human beings by socio-cultural anthropologists. They show sex differences in using tools to obtain and to process a variety of plant and animal foods. The technological gap between chimpanzees and human societies that live by foraging (hunter-gatherers) is surprisingly narrow, at least for food-getting. Different communities of wild chimpanzees have different tool-kits, and not all of this regional and local variation can be explained by the demands of the physical and biotic environments in which they live. Some differences are likely to be customs based on socially derived and symbolically encoded traditions. Chimpanzees serve as heuristic, referential models for the reconstruction of cultural evolution in apes and humans from a common ancestor. However, chimpanzees are not humans, and key differences exist between them, though many of these apparent contrasts remain to be explored empirically and theoretically.

Reviews

‘ … masterfully integrates primatology and (paleo)anthropology …’

Elisabetta Visalberghi Source: Science

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