Social behaviour of stump-tailed macaques in captivity

@article{BlurtonJones2005SocialBO,
  title={Social behaviour of stump-tailed macaques in captivity},
  author={Nicholas G. Blurton Jones and J. Trollope},
  journal={Primates},
  year={2005},
  volume={9},
  pages={365-393}
}
Facial expressions and gestures seen in eight wild caught adult and three laboratory born stump-tailed macaques are described. Systematic observations, designed to show the association of these with attack, fleeing, grooming, or copulating are reported. The behaviour is in general very similar to that of other macaques.However, we find that Presenting and Lipsmacking are given by animals who are likely to win or lose fights and are shown to babies. These are clearly not just appeasing in… 
Social communication among captive stump-tailed macaques (Macaca arctoides)
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  • Biology, Psychology
    International Journal of Primatology
  • 2007
TLDR
Overall, most gestural signals in stump-tailed macaques relate to dominance and submission and, to a lesser extent, social bonding.
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Observations were made following spontaneous aggressive incidents in a breeding group of captive stumptail macaques (Macaca arctoides). Participants were observed both during the first 10 min
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Because of the pervasiveness, complexity, and importance of mother-young interactions in understanding certain aspects of nonhuman primate sociality, only recently have researchers become interested in the role of males in the development and socialization of young.
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TLDR
Results indicated a common mechanism for the central pattern generator underlying orofacial movements, which would evolve to speech, and supports the pre-adaptation hypothesis of speech evolution.
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The age of menarche of females born in the laboratory has steadily decreased through the period of captivity, and sexual behaviour is first seen long before puberty in both sexes, some aspects of its development are described.
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Two previously studied groups of stumptail macaques were restudied to investigate stabilities and instabilities within group structures. Frequency data for nonsocial and dyad behaviors were
Mate sharing in male stump-tailed macaques as a possible case of coalition-like behavior to modify the group-wise fitness distribution
TLDR
This work reports the novel observation of facultative sharing of mating opportunities among males in a wild population of stump-tailed macaques as a possible case of coalition-like behavior in which dominant males jointly guard females from mating with subordinate males and actively share mating opportunities within the allies.
Maternal rank and early social interactions of infant stumptail macaques,Macaca arctoides
The social interactions of six infant stumptail macaques (Macaca arctoides) in a captive colony at the Yerkes Field Station in Lawrenceville, Georgia, were studied for the first six months of life.
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