Search Results

Sarah-Elizabeth Byosiere, Julia Espinosa and Bradley P. Smith

). Bekoff (1995) proposed that bows might function as signals to clarify actions that may be misinterpreted as aggression, as he observed that play bows in wolves ( Canis lupus ), coyotes ( Canis latrans ) and dogs ( Canis lupus familiaris ) were more likely to occur in association with bite-shakes. Pellis

Giada Cordoni

Social play in captive wolves ( Canis lupus ): not only an immature affair Giada Cordoni 1,2,3,4) ( 1 VademECOS, Biology Association, via A. Petri 31/b, Viareggio, Italy; 2 Giardino Zoologico di Pistoia, via Pieve a Celle, 160/a, 51030 Pistoia, Italy; 3 Centro Interdipartimentale Museo di

Xu-Guang Liu, Zhi-Zhong Zhang, Yun-Hai Zhang, Yun-Sheng Li, Fu-Gui Fang, Feng-Yin Li and Yong Tao

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI 10.1163/157075610X516475 Animal Biology 60 (2010) 249–257 Oocyte and ovary morphological observation of gray wolf ( Canis lupus ) Feng-Yin Li 1 , Yong Tao 1, * , Fu-Gui Fang 1 , Yun-Sheng Li 1 , Yun-Hai Zhang 1 , Zhi-Zhong Zhang 2 , Xu

Jennifer A. Clarke and Éloïse C. Déaux

Behaviour 150 (2013) 75–101 Dingo ( Canis lupus dingo ) acoustic repertoire: form and contexts Éloïse C. Déaux ∗ and Jennifer A. Clarke Department of Biological Sciences, Macquarie University, Sydney, NSW 2122, Australia * Corresponding author’s e-mail address: eloise

William Lynn

CANIS LUPUS COSMOPOLIS : WOLVES IN A COSMOPOLITAN WORLDVIEW William S. Lynn Abstract The subject of wolf recovery in North America sparks heated controversy, both for and against. This paper explores how this subject is informed by cosmopolitan worldviews. These worldviews pull nature and

Rebecca K. Trisko and Barbara B. Smuts

Barbudal . — Harvard University Press , Cambridge, MA . Peterson R.O. Jacobs A.K. Drummer T.D. Mech L.D. Smith D.W. ( 2002 ). Leadership behavior in relation to dominance and reproductive status in gray wolves, Canis lupus . — Can. J. Zool. 80 : 1405 - 1412

Ruud R.W.M. Derix and Jan A.R.A.M. Van Hooff

MALE AND FEMALE PARTNER PREFERENCES IN A CAPTIVE WOLF PACK (CANIS LUPUS) : SPECIFICITY VERSUS SPREAD OF SEXUAL ATTENTION by RUUD R.W.M. DERIX and JAN A.R.A.M. VAN HOOFF1) (Ethology & Socio-ecology Group, Utrecht University, PO Box 80086, 3508 TB Utrecht, The Netherlands) (With 4 Figures) (Acc

Zub, Kowalczyk, Jedrzejewska, Theuerkauf, Schmidt and Jedrzejewski

analysed data on territory marking with urine, scats, and ground scratching by wolves ( Canis lupus ) belonging to four packs in the Bia€owie Ç za Primeval Forest, Poland. The aims were to determine: (1) seasonal variation in the marking rates, (2) signiŽ cance of various kinds of marking in territory

Fred H. Harrington

URINE-MARKING AND CACHING BEHAVIOR IN THE WOLF by FRED H. HARRINGTON1) (Department of Psychology, Mount Saint Vincent University, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada) (With 1 Figure) (Acc. 10-XI-1980) INTRODUCTION In the wolf (Canis lupus), urine-marking has been assigned many func- tions, including

Giada Cordoni and Elisabetta Palagi

(for a complete review see Smuts, 2014 ). To test this hypothesis we followed, during a long-term study, the changes in social dynamics and dominance relationships of a colony of adult grey wolves ( Canis lupus lupus ). Concurrently, we gathered data on social play activity to evaluate its changes as