By Don Freeman, Lisa McCue
The youngest enthusiasts of Corduroy, one of many best-loved kid's ebook characters for over 40 years, will relish those basic, strong board books-now on hand in a bigger dimension with an up-to-date, sleek glance.
In Corduroy's Busy Street, little ones can meet the contributors of Corduroy's neighborhood: the letter service, rubbish collector, police officer, and extra.
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The youngest lovers of Corduroy, one of many best-loved kid's booklet characters for over 40 years, will get pleasure from those basic, solid board books-now on hand in a bigger measurement with an up to date, smooth glance. In Corduroy's Busy highway, little ones can meet the participants of Corduroy's neighborhood: the letter provider, rubbish collector, police officer, and extra.
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P. D. (1952). Some psychiatric implications of physiological studies on frontotemporal portion of the limbic system (visceral brain). Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology, 4, 407–418. Menzel, C. R. (1991). Cognitive aspects of foraging in Japanese monkeys. Animal Behavior, 41, 397–402. The Primate Relationship with Nature 25 Milton, K. (1988). Foraging behaviour and the evolution of intellect in monkeys, apes and humans. In R. W. Byrne & A. ), Machiavellian intelligence (pp. 285–305).
Bauer described their reaction as a mixture of silent contemplation and euphoric celebration. Unless important cues were overlooked, it seems that there’s no other explanation for this behavior than one of sheer exaltation. Heavy rain seems to trigger behavior that resembles the waterfall displays. During heavy rain most activity is depressed, and the chimpanzees seem intent on sitting out the storm (Goodall, 1986). ). , 1999). Another observation of an event that may reﬂect a sense of wonder in chimpanzees was obtained at the ﬁeldstation of the Yerkes Regional Primate Center.
De Waal Conclusions We have come full circle. We started our presentation with thoughts about our human fascination with primate kin. We ended it with accounts of mutual attraction between different primate species. Throughout our review we looked at how primates perceive, explore, and exploit nature and presented anecdotes that are suggestive of primate kinship with nature. We attempted to build a case for primate biophilia by focusing on direct encounters with natural things. We have taken our cues, in part, from ecological psychology and behavioral biology; work in both ﬁelds clearly suggests that to understand nature’s psychological pull on primates, we should not look for something in the animal but rather look at the animal in its world (cf.
Corduroy's Busy Street by Don Freeman, Lisa McCue