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The animals are usually kept in houses, sometimes with associated outdoor
enclosures. Cages, or some form of barrier, are usually necessary to prevent the
animals from escaping, and to discourage the public from getting too close to the
Middle Ages, in Europe, it had accumulated considerable folklore, superstition,
and moral symbolisms, which were added to otherwise objective information
about animals. Gradually, much of this misinformation was sifted out: naturalists ...
Not until the end of the 19th century did animal behaviour become free from
anthropocentric interests and assume an importance in its own right. The British
behaviorist C. Lloyd Morgan was probably most influential with his emphasis on ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - keylawk - LibraryThing
This is the 198215th Edition, in two halves, with the Macropaedia and the Micropaedia. First published in 1768, the publisher is the oldest English-language encyclopedia still in print. Two Scottish ... Read full review