By Joanna Swabe
Joanna Swabe's well timed paintings seems to be at human-animal family from antiquity to BSE and cloning, contending that veterinary wisdom and perform has performed a very important position in human background.
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Joanna Swabe's well timed paintings seems at human-animal relatives from antiquity to BSE and cloning, contending that veterinary wisdom and perform has performed an important function in human historical past.
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Additional resources for Animals, Disease and Human Society: Human-animal Relations and the Rise of Veterinary Medicine
They shared the same prey and it is likely that they came into close contact, wolves possibly learning to scavenge on the leftovers from human game drives and the parts of animals which humans preferred not to eat in times of plenty (Hyams 1972:7–8). Although one can speculate on a mutual interest in proximity, it is perhaps more probable that humans saw a way of surpassing their lupine competitors in predation and securing food for themselves by using tamed adult wolves—and eventually dogs—to help in the hunt by detecting and tracking game, and later to help herd other animals rather than prey on them (Clutton-Brock 1994:25).
Tuberculosis, as discussed earlier, is one such disease. Humans first probably acquired the tuberculosis parasite through a close association with cattle. While closely related, the bovine and human tuberculosis bacilli are distinct and cause different clinical manifestations in each species (Manchester 1984:162–3). The bovine variant is, however, also capable of producing the disease in humans. Moreover, humans can act as a reservoir for Mycobacterium tuberculosis bovis and reintroduce it into livestock populations that are tuberculosis-free (Brothwell 1991:18).
5 The species must be easy to tend, control and maintain. Domestication, dependency and disease 27 The independence, large inter-individual distance, strong sense of territory and substantial feeding range of antelopes makes them a particularly difficult species to herd. Although potentially useful to human society, the failure of the antelope to meet all of the above criteria renders the species unsuitable for domestication (Davis 1987:127). Whilst such animals might not feasibly be raised as livestock or fully incorporated into human society, they can still be exploited as a resource by humans as game and their territory has been increasingly determined by humans due to urban development and, more recently, the establishment of protected nature reserves or national parks.
Animals, Disease and Human Society: Human-animal Relations and the Rise of Veterinary Medicine by Joanna Swabe