Twice is coincidence. Nevertheless, the core contention about the need for three examples to establish a pattern remains applicable. Tonight, after a season-long dry spell, Masters of Sex well and truly got its freak on, with three separate examples of the erotically off-kilter encounters that used to be its greatest attraction. All it took was a little animal instinct for the show to go bananas once again. Yet what they came up with was pretty interesting, in the end. Borstein plays this fundamentally absurd exchange completely straight, a smart and necessary tactic. Honestly, try! Watching Gini expose her breasts to someone in order to help him have sex with someone else fits the pattern, even if those someones are a different species. Oh good heavens no. Any given episode, and certainly this one, feels like seven or eight completely disconnected storylines haphazardly mortared together by shouting matches in which Bill or Gini or Libby or whoever angrily stakes out a position they will reverse three scenes later.
The once super-hot show finally works its kinks out
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When it comes to getting down and dirty in the rainforest, it seems hot-blooded female gorillas are the ones for steamy action. Associate Professor Dr Cyril Grueter, a primate expert from the University of Western Australia, is reported to have stumbled on the homosexual behaviour while studying the feeding ecology of the mountain gorillas in Rwanda. Two separate groups were studied and out 22 females, 18 were found to engage in sexual activity with other females, including engaging in genital rubbing. The reason for the behaviour seems to have no other function than sexual arousal, believe academics. Dr Grueter has been working with the Dian Fossey Gorilla Fund and it was while on an month field trip that he began studying what was behind the female homosexual activity. His new research paper — titled Homosexual behavior in female mountain gorillas: reflection of dominance, affiliation, reconciliation or arousal?
A gorilla in a zoo in New Orleans launched a piece of wood at a visitor, striking them in the head and knocking them to the ground. The stick, the wood put a lump on my head. As I regained consciousness, I was just worried about my baby. Enrichment at AZA-accredited zoos across the country typically includes new food items, objects to manipulate, and activities designed to provide our animals with opportunities to express natural, species-appropriate behaviors, whether it be foraging, exploring, playing, or other activities. The safety of our animals and guests are our primary concern. We are examining how this happened and will quickly address any concerns.
Koko is a year-old Western Lowland gorilla who communicates in sign language. I was in California to make a documentary about her life and, uniquely, Koko had to give final signoff for the film to go ahead. Despite the appalling state of my nails, she agreed. She is a rather unusual gorilla. She has a number of cats for pets, her own fundraising credit card for the Gorilla Foundation , the nonprofit in charge of her care and has met celebrities including Leonardo DiCaprio , Isabella Rossellini , Sting and Robin Williams. Not bad for a gorilla who started her life in captivity in San Francisco zoo in At six months old, Koko became ill and had to be separated from her mother. As she recovered, she was adopted by Patterson, then a Stanford University student. Patterson began to tutor Koko in sign language as part of her PhD dissertation. The project was supposed to last four years, but has ended up lasting