2 edition of reindeer and its domestication found in the catalog.
reindeer and its domestication
|Statement||by Berthold Laufer.|
|Series||Memoirs of the American Anthropological Association -- v. 4, no. 2|
|LC Classifications||GN2 .A22 vol. IV, no. 2|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 p. l., 91-147 p.|
|Number of Pages||147|
A reindeer in its pen at Ontario Place in Canada there is one fundamental difference between the domestication of reindeer compared with more traditional farm animals like cows, sheep, goats. People used reindeer in much the same way we use horses today, to transport people and supplies. There is even a good deal of evidence that humans used to milk reindeer. To this day, there are still certain peoples (including Scandinavia’s Sapmi, Northern Europe oldest surviving indigenous people) who have come rely on reindeer domestication.
Mirov, NT. Notes on the domestication of the reindeer American Anthropologist 47 Morey, DF. Size, shape, and development in the evolution of the domestic dog Journal of Archaeological Science 19 Differences Between Caribou and Reindeer. Domestication of Caribou and Reindeer; Domestication is one of the primary difference between a caribou and the reindeer. Reindeer are domesticated while a caribou is a wild animal, which has not been domesticated despite having similar physical and temperament qualities with its close cousin, reindeer Author: Jecinta Morgan.
On the other hand, the other hypothesis suggests that the domestication of reindeer occurred independently multiple times in different parts of Eurasia . The Best Places to See Reindeer Around the World the naming all depends on location and domestication status. For example, in Europe, the mammals are called reindeer, whereas in North America.
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The reindeer and its domestication by Berthold Laufer; 3 editions; First published in ; Reindeer and its domestication book Reindeer, Breeding, Accessible book.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Laufer, Berthold, Reindeer and its domestication. New York: Kraus Reprint Corp., (OCoLC) Additional Physical Format: Online version: Laufer, Berthold, Reindeer and its domestication. Lancaster, Pa., Pub.
for the American anthropological. The reindeer and its domestication by Laufer, Berthold, Publication date  Topics Reindeer, Reindeer -- Breeding Publisher Lancaster, Pa., Pub. for the American anthropological association Collection cdl; americana Digitizing sponsor MSN Contributor University of California LibrariesPages: Simply put, humans make reindeer nervous: and that may very well be why the human–reindeer domestication process is a difficult one.
Recent Sámi Research Indigenous Sámi people began reindeer husbandry by the Medieval period, when the reindeer were used as a food source, but also for traction and carrying loads.
Reindeer have been domesticated by denizens of the Northern hemisphere for some time – but exactly for how long andÂ whether domestication occurred at different sites or only once has been the matter of some debate. Estimates of how long ago domestication might have happened have ranged from as long as 20, years ago to as little as Reindeer Dust | Reindeer Dust is an interactive picture book that engages the imagination through family participation.
The book tells the exciting tale of how the Reindeer Dust tradition first began. Designed with the entire family in mind, the book also includes an easy recipe and poem to be read on Christmas Eve. NOTES ON THE DOMESTICATION OF REINDEER By N. MIROV I NFORMATION on the domestication of reindeer has been existent for a long time.
Casual remarks about tamed reindeer can be found in old Chinese annals, in Rashiduddin’s History of the Mongols, in the travels of Marco Polo, and in descriptions by some Scandinavians, such as by: Full text of "The reindeer and its domestication" See other formats sr H-Oi B 3 r OL.
IV, No. 2 April-June, MEMOIRS OF THE MERICAN ANTHROPOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION THE REINDEER AND ITS DOMESTICATION BY BERTHOLD LAUFER PUBLISHED QUARTERLY FOR THE AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION AT 41 NORTH QUEEN ST.
The full title of the book is Domesticated: Evolution in a Man-Made World, and Francis shows in considerable detail how various animals became domesticated: dogs, cats, pigs, sheep and goats, reindeer, camels, horses, rodents, and perhaps humans, as well as other predators such as raccoons and ferrets/5(40).
Some of the creatures covered—camels, rodents, ferrets, and reindeer—might not be the usual mammals people consider when they think of domestication, but theirs are compelling stories. Raccoons and foxes are included in the book to provide information on intermediary steps in domestication.1/5(1).
We purchased "That's not my Reindeer" hoping my twins would be just as pleased and this book did not let us down. Read more.
Helpful. Comment Report abuse. SMH. out of 5 stars great series for babies. Reviewed in the United States on J Verified Purchase/5(87). The domestication of animals and plants was triggered by the climatic and environmental changes that occurred after the peak of the Last Glacial Maximum aro years ago and which continue to this present day.
These changes made obtaining food difficult. The first domesticate was the wolf (Canis lupus) at le years Younger Dryas that occur. Extremely interesting, beautifully written book about the domestication of animals - dogs, cats, cattle, camels, reindeer, rodents, sheep, goats, horses and humans.
Author anecdotes are kept to a minimum and when included are 4/5. Reindeer, species of deer found in the Arctic tundra and adjacent boreal forests of Greenland, Scandinavia, Russia, Alaska, and Canada. There are two varieties: tundra reindeer and forest (or woodland) reindeer.
Learn more about the characteristics, habitat. Reindeer of Scandinavia & Northern Russia A well-illustrated introduction to the reindeer, reindeer husbandry and its importance to Sami culture. Siberian Reindeer Expedition An article from the New York Times of Octo describes Lieut.
Bertholf's expedition to bring a herd of reindeer to Alaska. Tuktu & Nogak Project. Set in the Eastern Saian Mountain Region of South Central Siberia and northern Mongolia, this book covers an area famous for its claim as the birthplace of Eurasian reindeer domestication.
Going beyond reindeer, the contributors explore the less known roles of yaks, horses, wolves, fish, as well as spirits of place and many other sentient. Much of this review is devoted to domestication itself: its origins, the biological changes involved, its surprising restriction to so few species, the restriction of its geographic origins to so few homelands, and its subsequent geographic expansion from those homelands.
I then discuss the conse-quences of domestication for human societies File Size: KB. Indeed, a better knowledge of reindeer domestication could be the key to understanding the history of many arctic communities.
In contrast to most other livestock species where the wild forms are extinct (e.g. cattle and horse), threatened (donkeys, llama and alpaca) or geographically restricted (sheep and goat) wild populations of reindeer are Cited by: Reindeer Reindeer.
Descriptive (nonfiction), words, Lexile L Level 1 Grades K Reindeer live in a cold place in the far north, but this book tells readers that "a reindeer doesn't mind the cold." A reindeer's body--from its antlers and nose, to its coat, wide hooves, and long legs--is adapted to the cold habitat.
Domesticated: Evolution in a Man-Made World. By Richard C. Francis. W.W. Norton. (ISBN ). pp. Paperback, $ A pair of green eyes is imploring me to stop typing and head to the kitchen to open a can of cat food. That this mass of purring feline is related to a once fearsome predator of early humans is incongruous at first .reindeer (rān′dîr′) n.
pl. reindeer or reindeers A large deer (Rangifer tarandus) of the Arctic tundra and northern boreal forests, having large hooves and long branched antlers in both sexes, and widely domesticated in Eurasia. Subspecies native to North America and Greenland are usually called caribou.
[Middle English reindere: Old Norse.The Raven and the Reindeer is a standalone story based on The Snow Queen by Hans Christian Andersen.
Ive never read the original story, so I cant speak to how this book compares, but based on the authors notes at the end I think its safe to say that this one has a different ending/5.