-animal studies. In discussing A Lion Called Christian , I will pay particular attention to its locations and the mobile position of its central character, arguing that its representations of space—metropolitan London on the one hand and exoticized EastAfrica on the other—are structured by the legacy of
niche and that dogs evolved by natural selection for this new niche. They searched for village dogs, looking for the Mesolithic dog, and spent much time observing the dogs of Pemba, off the EastAfrican coast. The physical and cultural isolation of the villages is most like the world when dogs were rst
traces a history of the changes in the methods of studying the elephant population of EastAfrica. Th e shift that Mitman outlines is from Richard Laws’ quantitative analysis undertaken from the sky—which allowed for a head count but did not acknowledge the nature of the relationships between individual
observations of the role of dogs in household security in New Providence, The Bahamas . Anthrozoös , 17 ( 2 ), 167 - 178 .
Fratkin , E. ( 2001 ). EastAfrican pastoralism in transition: Maasai, Boran, and Rendille cases . African Studies Review , 44 , 1 - 25 .
Gality , J. G
because they were “a hideous family” (Bryden, 1893, p. 59) and wild dog often devoured their prey while the prey was still alive (Stevenson-Hamilton, 1912). Meinertzhagen (1957) provides a graphic example of how these values found expression. A hunter in EastAfrica, Meinertzhagen was greatly angered one
Placing animals: An introduction to the geography of human-animal relations
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Hybrid geographies: Natures
national parks, garbage dumps became de facto provisioning sites for bears, which attracted large numbers of visitors, who watched the bears as they foraged through the garbage (Schullery, 1980); in EastAfrican safari parks, carcasses have been used by park staﬀ to attract lions and leopards to particular
-shape, are both located in the New Kingdom temple of Queen Hatshepsut at Deir el-Bahari in scenes that depict the return of a trading expedition from EastAfrica. A single example of a squid is found at the same location (Naville, 1898). Showing a flared mantle, long tentacles, and prominent eyes, the
: New York. Levinas, E. (1993). Collected philosophical papers. Trans. Alphonso Lingis Kiuwer. Academic Publishers: San Diego. Moss, C. (1975). Portraits in the wild: Nonhuman animal behaviour in EastAfrica. University of Chicago Press: Chicago. Moss, C. (1992). Echo of the elephants: The story of an
Series, No. 730). Oxford: British Archaeological Reports. Schneider, H. K. (1979). Livestock and equality in EastAfrica: The economic basis for social structure . Bloomington: Indiana University Press. Strathern, M. (1980). No nature, no culture: The Hagen case. In C. P. MacCormack & M. Strathern (Eds