Primates

, Volume 22, Issue 4, pp 523–532 | Cite as

The behavioural repertoire of the grey-cheeked mangabeyCercocebus albigena johnstoni

  • Simon J. Wallis
Article

Abstract

As a result of a field study of grey cheeked mangabeys (Cercocebus albigena johnstoni) a repertoire of behaviours for this species has been drawn up. This is to date the most exhaustive description of the behaviours of the species under consideration, and it is compared with the data available for other primate species.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Andrew, R. J., 1963. The origins and evolution of the cells and facial expressions of the primates.Behaviour, 20: 1–109.Google Scholar
  2. Anthony, T. R., 1968. The ontogeny of greeting, grooming and sexual motor patterns in captive baboons (super speciesPapio cynocephalus).Behaviour, 31: 358–372.Google Scholar
  3. Bernstein, I. S., 1970. Primate status hierarchies. In:Primate Behaviour, Vol. 1,L. A. Rosenblum (ed.), Academic Press, New York, pp. 71–109.Google Scholar
  4. Bertrand, M., 1969.The Behavioural Repertoire of the Stumptail Macaque. Bibliotheca Primatologica, No. 11.Google Scholar
  5. Cashner, F. M., 1974. The ecology ofCercocebus albigena andC. torquatus in Rio Muni, Republic of Equatorial Guinea, West Africa. Ph.D. Thesis, Tulane Univ., Louisiana.Google Scholar
  6. Chalmers, N., 1967. The ethology and social organization of the black mangabeyCercocebus albigena. Ph.D. Thesis, Cambridge Univ., Cambridge.Google Scholar
  7. ————, 1968a. Group composition, ecology and daily activities of free living mangabeys in Uganda.Folia Primatol., 8: 247–262.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  8. ————, 1968b. The social behaviour of free living mangabeys in Uganda.Folia Primatol., 8: 263–281.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  9. ————, 1968c. The visual and vocal communication of free living mangabeys in Uganda.Folia Primatol., 9: 258–280.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  10. ————, 1972. Comparative aspects of early infant development in some captive cercopithecines. In:Primate Socialization,F. E. Porier (ed.), Random House, New York, pp. 63–82.Google Scholar
  11. ————, 1973. Differences in behaviour between some arboreal and terrestrial species of African monkeys. In:Comparative Ecology and Behaviour of Primates,R. P. Michael &J. H. Crook (eds.), Academic Press, New York, pp. 69–100.Google Scholar
  12. ———— &T. E. Rowell, 1971. Behaviour and female reproductive cycles in a captive group of mangabeys.Folia Primatol., 14: 1–14.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  13. Chevalier-Skolnikoff, S., 1974. Male-female, female-female and male-male sexual behaviour in the stumptail monkey with special attention to the female orgasm.Arch. Sex. Behav., 3: 95–116.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  14. Danjou, M. C., 1972. Contribution a l'étude du comportement sexuel deCercocebus albigena. Thesis, Univ. de Rennes, Rennes.Google Scholar
  15. Dixson, A. F., 1977. Observations on the displays, menstrual cycles and sexual behaviour of the “black ape” of Celebes (M. nigra).J. Zool. Soc. Lond., 182: 63–84.Google Scholar
  16. ————,D. M. Scoulton &J. Herbert, 1975. Behaviour of the talapoin monkey (Miopithecus talapoin) studied in groups in the laboratory.J. Zool. Soc. Lond., 176: 177–210.Google Scholar
  17. Freeland, W. J., 1977. Dynamics of primate parasites. Ph.D. Thesis, Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor.Google Scholar
  18. Gautier, J. P., 1971. Étude morphologique et functionelle des annexes extra-laryngees des Cercopithecinae. Liaison avec les cris d'espacement.Biol. Gab., 7: 230–267.Google Scholar
  19. ———— &A. Gautier-Hion, 1969. Les associations polyspécifiques chez les Cercopithecidae du Gabon.La Terre et la Vie, 116: 164–201.Google Scholar
  20. Hall, K. R. L., R. C. Boelkins &M. J. Goswell, 1965. Behaviour of patas monkeys (Erythrocebus patas) in captivity, with notes on the natural habitat.Folia Primatol., 3: 22–49.Google Scholar
  21. ———— &I. DeVore, 1965. Baboon social behaviour. In:Primate Behaviour,I. DeVore (ed.), Holt, Rinehart & Winston, New York, pp. 53–110.Google Scholar
  22. Hess, J. P., 1973. Some observations on the sexual behaviour of captive lowland gorillasGorilla g. gorilla. In:Comparative Ecology and Behaviour of Primates,R. P. Michael &J. H. Crook (eds.), Academic Press, London & New York, pp. 507–582.Google Scholar
  23. Hinde, R. A. &T. E. Rowell, 1962. Communication by postures and facial expressions in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta).Proc. Zool. Soc. Lond., 138: 1–21.Google Scholar
  24. Jay, P., 1965. The common langur of North India. In:Primate Behaviour,I. DeVore (ed.), Holt, Rinehart & Winston, New York, pp. 197–249.Google Scholar
  25. Jolly, C. J., 1967. The evolution of the baboons. In:The Baboon in Medical Research,H. Vagtborg (ed.), Univ. of Texas Press, Austin & London, pp. 23–51.Google Scholar
  26. Jones, C. &J. Sabater Pí, 1968. Comparative ecology ofCercocebus albigena (Gray) andCercocebus torquatus (Kerr) in Rio Muni, West Africa.Folia Primatol., 9: 99–113.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  27. Kaufman, I. C. &L. A. Rosenblum, 1966. A behavioural taxonomy forMacaca nemestrina andM. radiata based on longitudinal observation of family groups in the laboratory.Primates, 7: 205–258.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Koford, C. B., 1965. Population dynamics of rhesus monkeys on Cayo Santiago. In:Primate Behaviour,I. DeVore (ed.), Holt, Rinehart & Winston, New York, pp. 160–174.Google Scholar
  29. Kummer, H., 1967. Tripartite relations in hamadryas baboons. In:Social Communication among Primates,S. A. Altmann (ed.), Univ. of Chicago Press, London, pp. 63–71.Google Scholar
  30. ---- &F. Kurt, 1967. A comparison of social behaviour in captive and wild hamadryas baboons. In:The Baboon in Medical Research,H. Vagtborg (ed.), Univ. of Texas Press, pp. 65–80.Google Scholar
  31. Lawick-Goodall, J. van, 1968a. A preliminary report on expressive movements and communication in the Gombe Stream chimpanzees. In:Primates, Studies in Adaption and Variability.P. Jay (ed.), Holt, Rinehart & Winston, pp. 313–376.Google Scholar
  32. ————, 1968b. The behaviour of free-living chimpanzees in the Gombe Stream Reserve.Anim. Behav. Monogr., 1: 161–311.Google Scholar
  33. Loizos, C., 1967. Play behaviour in higher primates. A review. In:Primate Ethology,D. Morris (ed.), Weidenfield & Nicolson, London, pp. 176–219.Google Scholar
  34. Nadler, R. D. &L. A. Rosenblum, 1969. Sexual behaviour of male bonnet monkeys in the laboratory.Brain Behav. Evol., 2: 484–497.Google Scholar
  35. Poirier, F. E., 1974. Colobine aggressions: A review. In:Primate Aggression Territorially and Zenophobia. A Comparative Perspective.R. L. Holloway (ed.), Academic Press, London, pp. 123–152.Google Scholar
  36. Rahaman, H. &M. D. Parthasarathy, 1968. The expressive movements of the bonnet macaque.Primates, 9: 259–272.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Redican, W. K., 1975. Facial expressions in non-human primates.Prim. Behav., 4: 103–194.Google Scholar
  38. Rowell, T. E., 1967. Variability in the social organization of primates. In:Primate Ethology,D. Morris (ed.), Weidenfield & Nicolson, London, pp. 219–236.Google Scholar
  39. ———— &N. Chalmers, 1970. Reproductive cycles of the mangabeyCercocebus albigena.Folia Primatol., 12: 264–272.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  40. Saayman, G. S., 1970. The menstrual cycle and sexual behaviour in a troop of free-ranging chacma baboon (P. ursinus).Folia Primatol., 12: 81–110.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  41. Sade, D. S., 1967. Determinants of dominance in a group of free-ranging rhesus monkeys. In:Social Communication among Primates.S. A. Altmann (ed.), Univ. of Chicago Press, London, pp. 99–114.Google Scholar
  42. Simonds, P. E., 1965. The bonnet macaque in South India. In:Primate Behaviour,I. DeVore (ed.), Holt, Rinehart & Winston, New York, pp. 175–196.Google Scholar
  43. Struhsaker, T. T., 1967. Ecology of vervet monkeys (Cercopithecus aethiopus) in the Masai-Amboseli Game Reserve, Kenya.Ecology, 48: 891–904.Google Scholar
  44. ————, 1969. Correlates of ecology and social organization among African cercopithecines.Folia Primatol., 11: 80–118.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  45. ————, 1975.Behaviour and Ecology of Red Colobus Monkeys. Univ. of Chicago Press, Chicago.Google Scholar
  46. Sugiyama, Y., K. Yoshiba &M. D. Parthasarathy, 1965. Home range, mating season, male group and inter-troop relations in hanuman langurs (Presbytis entellus).Primates, 6: 73–106.Google Scholar
  47. van Hooff, J. A. R. A. M., 1967. The facial displays of the catarrhine monkeys and apes. In:Primate Ethology,D. Morris (ed.), Weidenfield & Nicolson, London, pp. 7–69.Google Scholar
  48. Wallis, S. J., 1979. The sociology ofCercocebus albigena johnstoni (Lyddeker): An arboreal, rain forest monkey. Ph. D. Thesis, Univ. of London, Univ. Microfilms Int. Order No. 79-70, 041.Google Scholar
  49. Waser, P. M., 1974. Intergroup interaction in a forest monkey: The mangabeyCercoceubs albigena. Ph. D. Thesis, Rockefeller Univ., New York.Google Scholar
  50. Wickler, W., 1967. Socio-sexual signals and their intraspecific imitation among primates. In:Primate Ethology,D. Morris (ed.), Weidenfield & Nicolson, London, pp. 69–148.Google Scholar
  51. Zumpe, D. &R. P. Michael, 1968. The clutching reaction and orgasm in the female rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta).J. Endocr., 40: 117–123.PubMedGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Japan Monkey Centre 1981

Authors and Affiliations

  • Simon J. Wallis
    • 1
  1. 1.Wildlife Management Group, Department of ZoologyUniversity of Reading, WhitenightsReadingEngland

Personalised recommendations