New Words/American Thinker Nov.25.2018

Giving the author and organization the benefit of the doubt, I emailed them.  I expressed my concern with their insinuations and phrasing, to explain that my role at the conference was to participate in a bipartisan panel on political violence.  (I was notably attacked at a political event last year.)  I even offered the author, Jared Holt, a quote for his story.  I copied the editor as well.  My email … Continue reading New Words/American Thinker Nov.25.2018

 Ampasambazimba

  Hidden Feature. 19: (Looking for stories between these animals).   Mesopropithecus was named in 1905 by Herbert F. Standing using four skulls found at Ampasambazimba. He noted that the animal had characteristics of both Palaeopropithecus and the living sifakas (Propithecus).[5] In 1936, Charles Lamberton defined Neopropithecus globiceps(based on one skull from Tsirave) and N. platyfrons (based on two skulls from Anavoha). He thought that Neopropithecus was a separate, intermediate genus between Mesopropithecus and Propithecus. In 1971, paleoanthropologist Ian Tattersall merged N. platyfrons into N. globicepsand Neopropithecus into Mesopropithecus.[3] Until 1986, Mesopropithecus was only known … Continue reading  Ampasambazimba

Paralouattais art wanted

Paralouattais one of three extinct taxa of Greater Antillean Quaternary monkeys known from craniodental remains. The other two,Xenothrix mcgregoriandAntillothrix bernensis, occurred in Jamaica and Hispaniola, respectively. It has been common practice to assume that Antillean monkeys were more closely related to individual mainland taxa than to each other. Thus,P. varonaiwas thought to be related toAlouatta;Antillothrix bernensistoSaimiriorCebus; andX. mcgregoritoCallicebus, or to callitrichines, or even to be … Continue reading Paralouattais art wanted