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(Image by Benherz.)

 

wcff2014:

SERIES 6: ISLAND OF LEMURS: MADAGASCAR

October 15, 8:30 - 10:00pm

Academy Award winner Morgan Freeman narrates the IMAX 3D documentary “Island of Lemurs: Madagascar,” the incredible true story of nature’s greatest explorers: lemurs. 

Captured with IMAX 3D cameras, the film takes audiences on a spectacular journey to the remote and wondrous world of Madagascar, where lemurs arrived millions of years ago as castaways. They’ve since evolved into hundreds of diverse species, but are now highly endangered.

"Island of Lemurs: Madagascar" highlights the tireless efforts of trailblazing scientist Dr. Patricia C. Wright and her lifelong mission to help these strange and adorable creatures survive in the modern world.



Island of Lemurs: Madagascar
Drew Fellman, Producer
45 minutes
Discussion and Q&A with Dr. Patricia C. Wright & Drew Fellman

TICKETS

The Duke Lemur Center’s lemur research archives are now accessible online!

"A 48-year archive of life history data for the world’s largest and most diverse collection of endangered primates is now digital and available online.The Duke Lemur Center database allows visitors to view and download data for more than 3600 animals representing 27 species of lemurs, lorises and galagos — distant primate cousins who predate monkeys and apes — with more data to be uploaded in the future." — Duke Lemur Center: Nearly 50 years of lemur data now available online.

Here’s where you can download the data.

Video about Beatrice, the beautiful new baby Coquerel’s sifaka at the Duke Lemur Center.

Aye-aye-inspired music is my new favorite genre!

Composer Michael Hearst presents an educational video about aye-ayes. The lucky fella gets to experience some up-close-and-personal aye-aye interaction, while the Kronos Quartet performs musical compositions inspired by aye-aye behavior. (via Unusual Creatures)

Quite an unusual combination: a lemur and a kangaroo chase each other around.

Baby mouse lemurs at the Duke Lemur Center. 49 seconds of sheer bliss.

Ruffed Lemur babies at the Binder Park Zoo. More adorable head-cocking than you can shake a stick at.

Baby Lemur Discovers Rope (by marsellek) — Were you this acrobatic when you were a few months old?