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Extra info for Socialization as Cultural Communication: Development of a Theme in the Work of Margaret Mead

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Urban monkeys are more aggressive, and also more active and manipulative, which characteristics are appropriate for the highly com· petitive urban environment. While the environment must have some direct effect on the individual's behavior, we are probably dealing here with another cultural difference as well. The hamadryas baboon has an entirely different social organization from the common baboon, troops consisting of several separate one-male harem units. This difference is based on a single interac· tion pattern, the herding of females by males: a male goes to a fe· male who is not following him closely enough and bites the back of her neck.

S. Karger Basel. LANCASTER, J. B. 1970. Female Bonding; Social Relations Between Free· ranging Adult Female Vervet Monkeys. American Anthropological Association (preliminary report). - - . 1971. P lay-Mothering: The Relations Between Juvenile Females and Young Infants Among Free-ranging Vervet Monkeys. Folia Primatologica 15:161- 183. NAGEL, U. 1973. A Comparison of Anubis Baboons, Hamadryas Ba· boons, and Their Hybrids at a Species Border in Ethiopia. Folia Pri· matologica 19:104-165. RANsoM, T.

It has become clear that the tie between the mother and her offspring endures for many years in many species, often with considerable intensity. Goodall (1965) reported that chimpanzess continue to return to their mothers into their maturity. I have noted the same thing concerning pigtail monkeys (1970), and Sade (1965) has reported similar lindings for the rhesus macaque. ctions, since the social instinct seems to be developed by the young remaining for a long time with their parents; and this extension may be attributed in part to habit, but chiefly to natural selection" (1898: 106-107).

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