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  1. Scientific animals: reflections on the laboratory and its human-animal relations, from Dba to Dolly and beyond

    Contributor(s):: Rader, Karen A.

  2. The cosmic spider and her worldwide web: sacred and symbolic animals in the era of change

    Contributor(s):: Sax, Boria

  3. The domestication of empire : human-animal relations at the intersection of civilization, evolution, and acclimatization in the nineteenth century

    Contributor(s):: Brantz, Dorothee

  4. The moment of Greyfriars Bobby: the changing cultural position of animals, 1800-1920

    Contributor(s):: Kean, Hilda

  5. The observation and use of animals in the development of scientific thought in the ancient world with especial reference to Egypt

    Contributor(s):: Gordon, Andrew H.

  6. The present and future of animal domestication

    Contributor(s):: DeMello, Margo

  7. The relationship between text and illustration in mid-sixteenth-century natural history treatises

    Contributor(s):: Glardon, Philippe

  8. The souls of men and beasts, 1630-1764

    Contributor(s):: Senior, Matthew

  9. The war against animals: the culture of the hunt in early modern France

    Contributor(s):: Warthesen, Amy

  10. Zoo animals as entertainment exhibitions

    Contributor(s):: Hancocks, David

  11. Are There Feasible Alternatives to Laboratory Animals?

    Contributor(s):: Rowan, A. N.

  12. The life and times of Shag, a feral dog in Baltimore

    Contributor(s):: Beck, A. M.

  13. The reliability of peer review in anthrozoology

    Contributor(s):: Herzog, Harold A., Podberscek, Anthony L., Docherty, Anne

  14. Comparison of pig behaviour when given a sequence of enrichment objects or a chain continuously

    Contributor(s):: Perre, V. van de, Driessen, B., Thielen, J. van, Verbeke, G., Geers, R.

    Tail biting is a major problem in modern pig (Sus scrofa) production and results in a reduction of animal welfare and productive performance. Biting behaviour has been shown to be decreased by the use of enrichment objects. In this study, 108 pigs housed in a room with 12 pens were observed and a...

  15. Factors affecting the likelihood of release of injured and orphaned woodpigeons ( Columba palumbus )

    Contributor(s):: Kelly, A., Halstead, C., Hunter, D., Leighton, K., Grogan, A., Harris, M.

    Very little is known about the fate of the large numbers of injured and orphaned wild animals taken to wildlife rehabilitation centres in the UK each year. We reviewed the reasons for admission and outcomes for 2,653 woodpigeons (Columba palumbus), 68% of which were juveniles, brought to an RSPCA...

  16. Tags on seabirds: how seriously are instrument-induced behaviours considered?

    Contributor(s):: Vandenabeele, S. P., Wilson, R. P., Grogan, A.

    Equipping birds with tags (defined as any item externally attached to birds, including transmitters, loggers and flipper bands, or implanted devices, such as transponders) gives particular insights into animal biology, although researchers may not give systematic consideration of tag impact. We...

  17. Animals as philosophical and ethical subjects

    The study of animals - and the relationship between humans and other animals - is now one of the most fiercely debated topics in contemporary science and culture.Animals have a long history in human society, providing food, labour, sport and companionship as well as becoming objects for exhibit....

  18. Animal-based welfare monitoring: Using keeper ratings as an assessment tool

    Contributor(s):: Whitham, Jessica C., Wielebnowski, Nadja

  19. All creatures great and minute: a public policy primer for companion animal zoonoses

    Contributor(s):: Reaser, J. K., Clark, E. E., Jr., Meyers, N. M.

    Approximately 63% of US households have at least one pet, a large percentage of which are considered family members. Pet owners can derive substantial physical and psychological benefits from interaction with companion animals. However, pet ownership is not without risks; zoonotic diseases are...

  20. River crossings as principal points of human/reindeer relationship in Eurasia

    Contributor(s):: Baskin, L. M.

    Since prehistoric time, indigenous peoples throughout Eurasia have hunted reindeer from boats when the animals were swimming across rivers. A number of landscape peculiarities and reindeer behavior features determine the phenomena of mass reindeer river crossings at a few points. Hunting at river...