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Journal articles:

Schoof VAM and Jack KM. 2013. The association of intergroup encounters, dominance status, and fecal androgen and glucocorticoid profiles in wild male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). American Journal of Primatology 75:107-115.

Jack KM and Campos FA. 2012. Distribution, abundance, and spatial ecology of the critically endangered Ecuadorian capuchin (Cebus albifrons aequatorialis). Tropical Conservation Science 5(2):173-191.

Schoof VAM, Jack KM and Carnegie SD. 2012. Rise to power: A case study of male fecal androgen and cortisol levels before and after a non-aggressice rank change in a group of wild white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). Folia Primatologica 82:299-307.

Fedigan LM and Jack KM. 2011. Two girls for every boy: The effects of group size and composition on the reproductive success of male and female white-faced capuchins. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 144:317-326.

Jack KM, Scheller C and Fedigan LM. 2011. Social factors influencing natal dispersal in male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). American Journal of Primatology. 74:359-365.

Jack KM and Isbell L.A. (eds.), 2009. Dispersal in Primates. Behaviour 146 (4-5):429-726.

 

Jack KM and Isbell LA. 2009. Dispersal in primates: advancing an individualized approach. Behaviour 146:429-436.

 

Jack KM and Fedigan LM. 2009. Explaining female dispersal in a female philopatric species, Cebus capucinus. Behaviour 146:471-497.

Schoof VM, Jack K and Isbell L. 2009. What traits promote male parallel dispersal in primates? Behaviour 146:701-726.

Sheller C, Jack K and King Z. 2009. The Effects of Infant Births on Male-Female Relationships in Cebus capucinus. American Journal of Primatology 71:380-383

Fedigan L, Carnegie S and Jack K. 2008. Predictors of reproductive success in female white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). American Journal of Physical Anthropology 137:82-90 .

 

Jack K, Lenz B, Healan E, Rudman S, Schoof V, and Fedigan M. 2008. The effects of observer presence on the behavior of Cebus capucinus in Costa Rica. American Journal of Primatology 70:490-494.

Fedigan LM, and Jack KM. 2004. The demographic and reproductive context of male replacements in Cebus capucinus. Behaviour 141(6): 755-775.

Jack KM and Fedigan LM 2004.  Male dispersal patterns in white-faced capuchins, Cebus capucinus.  Part 1: Patterns and causes of natal emigrationAnimal Behaviour 67(4): 761-769.

 

Jack KM and Fegidan LM. 2004. Male Dispersal patterns in white-faced capuchins, Cebus capucinus.  Part 2: Patterns and causes of secondary dispersal. Animal Behaviour 67(4): 771-782.

Jack KM. 2003. Explaining variation in affiliative relationships among male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus)Folia Primatologica 74(1): 1-16.

 

Jack KM. 2003. Males on the move: Evolutionary explanations of secondary dispersal by male primatesPrimate Report 67: 61-83.

Perry S, Baker M, Fedigan L, Gros-Louis J, Jack K, MacKinnon KC, Manson JH, Panger M, Pyle K, and Rose L. 2003. Social conventions in wild white-faced capuchin monkeys – Evidence for traditions in a Neotropical primateCurrent Anthropology 44(2): 241-268.

 

Rose LM, Perry S, Panger MA, Jack K, Manson JH, Gros-Louis J, MacKinnon KC and Vogel E. 2003. Interspecific interactions between Cebus capucinus and other species: Data from three Costa Rican sitesInternational Journal of Primatology 24(4): 759-796.

Fedigan LM and Jack K. 2001. Neotropical primates in a regenerating Costa Rican dry forest: A comparison of howler and capuchin population patterns. International Journal of Primatology 22(5): 689-713.

 

Jack KM. 2001. Effect of male emigration on the vigilance behavior of coresident males in white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). International Journal of Primatology 22(5): 715-732.

Boinski S, Jack K, Lamarsh C and Coltrane JA. 1998. Squirrel monkeys in Costa Rica: Drifting to extinctionOryx 32(1): 45-58.

 

Jack KM and Pavelka MSM. 1997. The behavior of peripheral males during the mating season in Macaca fuscataPrimates 38(4): 369-377.

Paterson JD and Jack K. 1993. Bilateral retention of deciduous canines in an olive baboonFolia Primatologica 61(1): 57-60.

 

Book chapters:

Fedigan LM and Jack KM. 2012. Tracking neotropical monkeys in Santa Rosa: Lessons from a regenerating Costa Rican dry forest. In: Kappeler PM and Watts DP, editors. Long-term field studies of primates. Berlion: Springer-Verlag.

Jack KM. 2010. The cebines: Toward an explanation of variable social structure. In: Campbell CJ, Fuentes A, MacKinnon KC, Bearder SK and Stumpf RM. Primates in perspective. New York: Oxford University Press.

Jack, KM and Fedigan LM. 2006. Why be alpha male?  Dominance and reproductive success in wild white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). In: Estrada A, Garber P, Pavelka MSM, Luecke L, eds., New perspectives in the study of Mesoamerican primates: Distribution, ecology, behavior, and conservation.  New York: Springer.  Pp. 367-386.

Perry S, Panger M, Rose LM, Baker M, Gros-Louis J, Jack K, MacKinnon KC, Manson J, Fedigan L, and Pyle K. 2003.Traditions in wild white-faced capuchin monkeys. In: Fragaszy DM, and Perry S, eds., The biology of traditions: Models and evidence.  New York: Cambridge University Press.  Pp. 391-425.

 

Dissertation:

Jack KM 2001.  Life history patterns of male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus): Male-bonding and evolution of multimale groupsDissertation Abstracts International A62(5): 1877.

 

Published abstracts:

Schoof V and Jack K 2009. Rank-based differences in fecal androgen and cortisol levels in male white-faced capuchins, Cebus capucinus, in the Santa Rosa Sector, Area de Conservacíon Guanacaste, Costa Rica. Presented at the 32nd annual meeting of the American Society of Primatologists in Sept. 2009. American Journal of Primatology, 71 (Suppl. 1):76.

 

Sato, A. Campos F, Oota H, Jack K, Fedigan L, and Kawamura S. 2009. Toward understanding the genetic variation of wild white-faced capuchin monkeys in Santa Rosa National Park, Costa Rica. Presented a the 81st annual meeting of The Genetic Society of Japan, Sep. 16-18, 2009, Shinshu University

 

Jack K and Fedigan L. 2008. Explaining female dispersal in a female-philopatric species (Cebus capucinus). Presented at the XXII Congress of the International Primatological Society in August 2008. Primate Eye 96:123. (Primate Dispersal Symposium; Invited participant).

 

Schoof V, Jack K and Isbell L. 2008. Birds of a feather stick together: traits promoting the evolution of parallel dispersal by male primates. Pesented at the XXII Congress of the International Primatological Society in August 2008. Primate Eye 96:141. (Primate Dispersal Symposium; Invited participant).

 

King Z, Sheller C and Jack K. 2008. The effects of infant births on male-female relationships in white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). Presented at the XXII Congress of the International Primatological Society in August 2008.  Primate Eye 96:91. (Volunteered)

Parr N, Campos F, Childers A, Fedigan L and Jack K. 2008. Dry season ranging behavior and intergroup relations in white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus) at Santa Rosa National Park, Costa Rica. Presented at the 31st annual meeting of the American Society of Primatologists in June 2008. American Journal of Primatology, Suppl. 70:53. (Volunteered)

 

Jack K and Fedigan L. 2007. Long-term population trends in howler (Alouatta palliata) and capuchin (Cebus capucinus) monkeys in a regenerating Costa Rican dry forest. Presented at the 35th annual meeting of the Canadian Association of Physical Anthropologists. (Volunteered)

 

Jack KM, Lenz BB, Healan E, Rudman S, Schoof V, and Fedigan LM. 2007. The effects of observer presence on the behavior of three groups of Cebus capucinus in Area de Conservacion Guanacaste, Sector Santa Rosa, Costa Rica [Abstract].  American Journal of Physical Anthropology suppl 44: 134-135.

Jack KM. 2005. Conservation status of Cebus albifrons aequatorialis in forest fragments of coastal Manabi, Ecuador [Abstract].  American Journal of Primatology 66 (suppl 1): 132.

Jack KM and Fedigan LM. 2004. How are male dispersal patterns, dominance rank and reproductive success related in wild white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus) in Santa Rosa National Park, Costa Rica [Abstract]. American Journal of Primatology 62(suppl 1): 88.

Jack KM and Fedigan LM. 2004. Resident male replacement in Cebus capucinus groups [Abstract]. American Journal of Physical Anthropology suppl 38: 119.

Jack KM and Fedigan LM. 2003. Male dominance and reproductive success in white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus) [Abstract]. American Journal of Physical Anthropology suppl 36: 121-122.

Jack K and Fedigan LL 2002. Life history of male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus), Santa Rosa National Park, Costa Rica [Abstract]. American Journal of Physical Anthropology suppl 34: 89.

Jack K and Fedigan L. 2001. Life history of male white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus), Santa Rosa National Park, Costa Rica [Abstract]. American Journal of Primatology 54(suppl 1): 50.

Jack K, Lamarsh C, Boinski S and Coltrane J. 1997. Conservation status of Costa Rican squirrel monkeys (Saimiri oerstedi oerstedi, S. o. citriinellus) [Abstract]. American Journal of Primatology 42(2): 118.

 

Jack K. 1997. Mating success among male Japanese macaques at Arashiyama West [Abstract]. American Journal of Primatology 42(2): 118.

 

Jack KM. 1996. Mating strategies and mating behaviors of peripheral male Japanese macaques (Macaca fuscata). Masters Abstracts 34(3): 997.

 

Paterson JD, and Jack K (1992).  A case of bilateral retention of deciduous canines in an olive baboon [Abstract].  XIVth Congress of the International Primatological Society.  Strasbourg: IPS.  Pp. 351.

 

Paterson JD and Jack K. 1992. A case of bilateral retention of deciduous canine in an olive baboon, Papio cynocephalus anubis, from Kenya [Abstract]. American Journal of Primatology 27(1): 50.