Much of what we know of primates has been learned by the scientific study of primates: observations conducted over extended periods of time. You are a Primatologist who has just been awarded a grant to study a specific primate of your choice: an Old World monkey or a New World monkey. You have six months in the jungle or savannah to learn all you can about social organization, behavior, and environmental demands. Think about how you would use the scientific method to investigate and observe primate behavior and culture. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NdE7bANJIz0 Watch: Documentary on Rwanda mountain gorillas to learn about environment, behavior, and social organization. Write & Analyze Design a study of your primate and include geographic region and habitat. Write your assignment as if you are a Physical Anthropologist observing and describing the social behavior of the primate in its natural environment. Include the following: Explain your primate’s environment, habitat, and social structure. Describe how a particular behavior of your primate relates to a human adaptation.
High and Popular Gothic were classed as poisonous novels which were read in secret. Beattie criticises the reading of sensationalist gothic novels as a dangerous past time because “Romances are a dangerous recreation… and tend to corrupt the heart and simulate the passions” (Beattie, J, (1970), pp. 309-327). In this assignment, I will argue that the relationship between the two genres is shifting alignments of popular and literary fictions with cultural theories, consumption and representations of science. This argument will explore the ways in which these genres were aligned with the historical process of modernity – with the Gothic representing the negative aspects of vice and barbarism that accompanied the changing parameters of civilisation, while Romance clung on to traditional values, manners and feelings. The hypothesis for my argument is to argue that popular culture does not make romance Gothic a rubbish genre. Most people like the genre because it can alert us as to how the past was lived, by people living periods before us. Haggerty argues what leaves the audience often lusting over the gothic characters while Brooks points out that a clever historian is all it takes to remould an event for the present reader rather than keeping a mundane theme dated back centuries ago. Although I agree with both Brooks because of the media applications we have today making events from centuries ago seem more appealing to a present-day audience and Haggerty, I find myself agreeing more with Haggerty because Gothic leaves nothing out. There is nothing left unexplored throughout because the motif of Gothic is darkness. Therefore, the reader will expect to read about dark things that are decayed and neglected because these are antonyms of Gothic Hume also states that there are certain fixed properties within a Gothic narrative, such as a dark atmosphere and supernatural occurrences. We will never read a gothic novel which is colourful and where the sun is shining because this does not fit the structure of a gothic novel. Another criticism widely broadcasted is that Gothic fiction is now mass produced. Surely this can just be a good thing because it makes it more accessible and allows working class to read it. Gothic is therefore no longer an activity which just the upper classes of society can enjoy. I agree with Reeve that Gothic was an opposite of romantic and medieval, but within this now exists a subgenre of Romantic Gothic. Romantic novels are concerned wit>GET ANSWER