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Changing Images of Primate Societies: The Role of Theory, Method and Gender

WGF Symposium #120 Group Photo
Seated (front): H. Takasaki, S. Strum, L. Fedigan, G. Mitman, N. Quinn, S. Glickman. Middle: M. Drogan, Z. Tang-Martinez, S. Silverman, K. Strier, E. Yamamoto, A. Wylie, D. Haraway, T. Rowell, R. Sussman. Standing: L. Obbink, B. Noble, B. Latour, A. Jolly, C. Stanford, R. Hinde, P. Asquith, S. Hrdy, D. Byrne. Not Pictured: E. Fox Keller

WENNER-GREN FOUNDATION INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM #120
June 15 - 23, 1996
Hotel Rosa dos Ventos, Teresopolis, Brazil      

 

PUBLICATION:    Primate Encounters:  Models of Science, Gender, and Society (Shirley C. Strum and Linda Marie Fedigan, Eds.), University of Chicago Press, 2000

PARTICIPANTS:

boockoverPamela Asquith (University of Alberta, Canada)
Dick Byrne (University of St. Andrews, UK)
Linda Fedigan, organizer (University of Alberta, Canada)
Steve Glickman (University of California, Berkeley, USA)
Donna Haraway (University of California, Santa Cruz, USA)
Robert A. Hinde (University of Cambridge, UK)
Sarah Blaffer Hrdy (University of California, Davis, USA)
Alison Jolly (Princeton University, USA)
Evelyn Fox Keller (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA)
Bruno Latour (École des Mines de Paris, France)
Gregg Mitman (University of Oklahoma, USA)
Brian Noble (University of Alberta, Canada)
Naomi Quinn (Duke University, USA)
Thelma Rowell (University of California, Berkeley, USA)
Sydel Silverman (Wenner-Gren Foundation, USA)
Craig Stanford (University of Southern California, USA)
Karen Strier (University of Wisconsin, USA)
Shirley Strum, organizer (University of California-San Diego, La Jolla, USA)
Robert Sussman (Washington University, USA)
Hiroyuki Takasaki (Okayama University of Science, Japan)
Zuleyma Tang-Martinez (University of Missouri, USA)
Alison Wylie (University of Western Ontario, USA)
Maria Emilia Yamamoto (Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Norte, Brazil)

Abstract

This symposium was designed to address two claims that have frequently been asserted but never systematically examined: that there have been si