Ring-Tailed Lemurs: A Species Re-ImaginedSauther M.L.a · Gould L.c · Cuozzo F.P.b · O'Mara M.T.d-f
aDepartment of Anthropology, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo., and bDepartment of Anthropology, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, N.Dak., USA; cDepartment of Anthropology, University of Victoria, Victoria, B.C., Canada; dZukunftskolleg and Department of Biology, University of Konstanz, Konstanz, and eDepartment of Migration and Immuno-Ecology, Max Planck Institute for Ornithology, Radolfzell, Germany; fSmithsonian Tropical Research Institute, Panamá, Panama
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For over 50 years, ring-tailed lemurs have been studied continuously in the wild. As one of the most long-studied primate species, the length and breadth of their study is comparable to research on Japanese macaques, baboons and chimpanzees. They are also one of the most broadly observed of all primates, with comprehensive research conducted on their behaviour, biology, ecology, genetics, palaeobiology and life history. However, over the last decade, a new generation of lemur scholars, working in conjunction with researchers who have spent decades studying this species, have greatly enhanced our knowledge of ring-tailed lemurs. In addition, research on this species has expanded beyond traditional gallery forest habitats to now include high altitude, spiny thicket, rocky outcrop and anthropogenically disturbed coastal forest populations. The focus of this special volume is to ‘re-imagine' the ‘flagship species of Madagascar', bringing together three generations of lemur scholars.
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