Lawrence E. Licht - Sounds And Song By Animals At The Metro Toronto Zoo AlbumPerformer: Lawrence E. Licht
Title: Sounds And Song By Animals At The Metro Toronto Zoo
Style: Field Recording
Label: Not On Label
Size MP3 version: 1375 mb
Size FLAC version: 1197 mb
Size WMA version: 2457 mb
Lawrence E. Licht - Sounds And Song By Animals At The Metro Toronto Zoo Album
|1||Band 3 - Whistling Ducks And Black-Necked Swan: The Swan Heard At The End Of The Band Is Guarding His Nest|
|3||Band 5 - Fairy Bluebird: The Male Breeding Call|
|4||Band 1 - Overall Background Of Mixed Bird Species: Barred Ground Dove, Black-Winged Mynah, Tiger Finch, Crested Wood Partridge, Pekin Robin|
|5||Band 4 - Hill Mynah: A Variety Of Sounds By A Marvelous Mimic|
|6||Band 2 - Argus Pheasant: A Penetrating Call That Can Attract Female Birds To The Male's Territory|
|7||Band 6 - Lowland Gorillas: Floor Stomping, Window Beating, Bath Splashing, Chest Pounding, Grunts And Screams|
|8||Band 4 - Blue-Eared Glossy Starling: Another Good Mimic Of The Bird World|
|9||Band 5 - Mandrill: Vocal Warning To Frighten Enemies|
|10||Band 2 - Trumpeter Hornbills: These Raucous Calls Carry Long Distances During The Nesting Season|
|11||Band 7 - White-Hooded Gibbon: Loud Hoots Which Can Be Given By Both Male And Female Monkeys From Their Forest Home|
|12||Band 3 - Tiger Finch: Breeding Call, One Of The Most Melodic Of All Birds|
|13||Band 6 - Great Hornbills: Two Birds Perched On A Limb, Knocking Beaks Together Then Flying Away|
|15||Band 1 - Crickets: Often The Only Sound Heard In The Stillness Of The African Night|
|QCS-1451||Lawrence E. Licht||Sounds And Song By Animals At The Metro Toronto Zoo (7", Album)||ZOOphonic Harmony, Natural Harmony Productions||QCS-1451||Canada||1978|
Produced by Dr. Lawrence E. Licht, Animal Biologist, York University
Cover art by Gillian Licht
Thanks to Mr. T.W. Thompson, Zoo Director, for access to record at the Zoo Pavilions
For further information write:
72 West Lynn Ave, Toronto, Ontario M4C 3W2
Included essay "Animal Communication" inside fold open sleeve:
All animals have certain needs in order to survive. They must get food for energy and avoid being eaten themselves by other animals searching for food. When ready, each finds a mate and breeds, an activity which sustains the existence of its kind.
Like human beings all animals live around others both alike and different from themselves. Animal communication takes place when one animal sends information to another, usually trying to influence its behaviour. The information sent is often related to their needs and may be about food or defense or breeding.
What are the ways that animals communicate? For example, how do mammals, birds, or amphibians send messages to each other? There are several ways. Visual signals, those using sight, are very common. Two cats in the park communicate using bared fangs and raised fur. One cat can show hostility and may be defending its territory or stomping grounds. A young lion cub watches its mother hunt and by use of visual signals the mother teaches her offspring how to get its own food.
Other types of communication between animals depend on smell (olfaction), or on touch (tactile) senses. Dogs will leave drops of urine on trees or fenceposts as a way of marking their presence in that area. Other dogs are able to smell the scent left by the first dog and so they gain the olfactory message that another dog has been there.
Touch is used when individuals actually make physical contact with each other. A mother chimpanzee will put her arms around her young as a sign of comfort, letting the infant feel that it is safe and protected. Of course, touch can be hostile if one animal wants to communicate anger and threaten another by biting, scratching or kicking.
One very important method of communication is carried out by sound (auditory) signals. Many animals, especially mammals and birds, but also frogs, fish and insects, are capable of hearing and of making sounds which contain information to be transmitted to others. The sounds may be actual vocalizations produced by vocal chords or syrinx. We all have heard birds singing, dogs barking, cats howling and toads calling. As well as these vocal sounds there are other types of animal sounds which transmit information, such as woodpeckers hammering on trees, grouse drumming their winds and insects rubbing their legs across their wings.
By the use of sound signals of all types, especially vocalization, higher animals can communicate a great deal to each other. A young robin chirps when its parents are near, letting them know it wants food. A raccoon can growl in a way which immediately warns its family of danger. A male Whitecrown Sparrow sings from trees in its territory advertising its presence. Its song can attract females to its area as well as tell other male competitors to stay away.
Between animals of the same species, sounds are very useful. To our human ear, however, these sounds may not mean what they do to the animals themselves. Each animal species which can produce songs or calls has its own language which we humans cannot speak. But we can appreciate the natural beauty of these sounds. The songs of some birds are so pleasant to hear that the finest musician would have loved to compose such melodies. In fact, much music has been inspired by birds and insects.
On this record you will hear real instances of sound communication by animals in the Toronto Zoo's Indo-Malaysian and African Pavilions. As you listen to these sounds, enjoy them as music while knowing that in their own way, the animals making them are actually talking to each other.
- Matrix / Runout (Side 1): WRC5-494-A "K" TLC
- Matrix / Runout (Side 2): WRC5-494-B "K" TLC
- Recorded By – Dr. Lawrence Licht
- Phonographic Copyright (p) – Dr. Lawrence Licht
- Manufactured By – World Records – WRC5-494
Produced by Dr. Lawrence E. Licht, Animal Biologist, York University Cover art by Gillian Licht Thanks to Mr. Thompson, Zoo Director, for access to record at the Zoo Pavilions. For further information write: 72 West Lynn Ave, Toronto, Ontario M4C 3W2. Included essay Animal Communication: All animals have certain needs in order to survive. On this record you will hear real instances of sound communication by animals in the Toronto Zoo's Indo-Malaysian and African Pavilions. As you listen to these sounds, enjoy them as music while knowing that in their own way, the animals making them are actually talking to each other. Другие издания 1 из 1 Показать все. Between animals of the same species, sounds are very useful. To our human ear, however, these sounds may not mean what they do to the animals themselves. Each animal species which can produce songs or calls has its own language which we humans cannot speak. But we can appreciate the natural beauty of these sounds. Штрих-код и другие идентификаторы. Узнавайте о релизах, читайте рецензии, изучайте композиция дорожка трек-листы, рекомендации и прочую информацию о Lawrence E. Формируйте собственную коллекция коллекцию записей Lawrence E. Band 3 - Whistling Ducks And Black-Necked Swan: The Swan Heard At The End Of The Band Is Guarding His Nest. Band 4 - Blue-Eared Glossy Starling: Another Good Mimic Of The Bird World. Band 5 - Mandrill: Vocal Warning To Frighten Enemies. Zoo Events & Programs. Zoo Birthday Parties. Host Your Own Event. Africa Americas Australasia Canadian Domain Discovery Zone Eurasia Wilds Indo-Malaya Tundra Trek Plants. Home About the Zoo Jobs & Careers Business Opportunities Zoo Partners Sample your Product For your Safety Media Room Contact Us. Animal Sounds Song, Animals at the Zoo Song At the Zoo there's so much to see, come along with me These are the Sounds all around us at the Zoo. These animals make sounds just for you Look around and see what the animals can do. This is a great animal sounds song for kids and children. Toddlers will love this song about animals. Subscribe to Kids Learning Videos- center -Educational Toys for Kids- -Popular Videos and Songs- Animal Sounds Song - M52EAkI The Three Little Pigs - . Giant powers attack tiny mouse click speaks birthday jerks hippos crunch crunch crunch at the zoo. So much to see come along with me. The Toronto Zoo is a zoo located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Encompassing 287 hectares 710 acres, the Toronto Zoo is the largest zoo in Canada. It is divided into seven zoogeographic regions: Indo-Malaya, Africa, Americas, Tundra Trek, Australasia, Eurasia, and the Canadian Domain. Some animals are displayed indoors in pavilions and outdoors in what would be their naturalistic environments, with viewing at many levels. It also has areas such as the Kids Zoo, Waterside Theatre, and Splash Island. Sounds like the animals at the zoo represent certain characteristics. River Wolfon November 17, 2004 Link. I believe it's a call for animal rights. Orangutans are skeptical Of changes in their cages, And the zookeeper is very fond of rum. The enchanted lights walk through the zoo's grounds is a 1. This is the eleventh project from Montreal-based company Moment Factory. Produced by Aaron Navarro. Hosted by Deepa Prashad. Watch blogto. Your inspiration for places to eat and things to do in Toronto. Plus news, events and more. New videos posted daily. Stray Animals Report. The following list displays stray animals received in the last 5 days. Click on the individual animal images to enlarge