Dr Nicholas Malone
- Senior Lecturer in Anthropology
Research | Current
Dr Nicholas Malone is an anthropologist with a broad interest in the social and ecological lives of primates, especially those of apes and humans. Specifically, he seeks to understand how the observed patterns of variability within and between taxa are simultaneously shaped by, and act as shaping factors of, evolutionary processes. Additionally, Nicholas strives to contribute to primate conservation through a commitment to engaging with local and extra-local efforts. Finally, Dr Malone wishes to situate the study of primates within the broader contexts of anthropology, history, and research ethics. His writing is informed by research experiences in Indonesia and the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Teaching | Current
|Course||Title||Availability in 2015|
|ANTHRO 245||Evolutionary Anthropology Today||Semester 1|
|ANTHRO 205 / 349||Primate Behaviour, Ecology and Conservation||Semester 2|
|ANTHRO 726||Advanced Biological Anthropology||Semester 1 and 2 (Full year)|
|ANTHRO 749||Advanced Primatology||Semester 1|
2013 – Present: Shared Landscapes: The Human-Gorilla Interface and the Implications for Cross River Gorilla Conservation. Ms Alison Wade, PhD Thesis, Department of Anthropology.
2011 – Present: A Political Ecology of Javan Gibbon Conservation. Ms Megan Selby, PhD Thesis, School of Environment.
PhD Advisor, Anthropology
Selected publications and creative works (Research Outputs)
- Malone, N., Wade, A. H., Fuentes, A., Riley, E. P., Remis, M., & Robinson, C. J. (2014). Ethnoprimatology: Critical interdisciplinarity and multispecies approaches in anthropology. CRITIQUE OF ANTHROPOLOGY, 34 (1), 8-29. 10.1177/0308275X13510188
- Malone, N., Fuentes, A., & White, F. J. (2012). Variation in the Social Systems of Extant Hominoids: Comparative Insight into the Social Behavior of Early Hominins. International Journal of Primatology, 33 (6), 1251-1277. 10.1007/s10764-012-9617-0
- Malone, N. (2009). The State of Biological Anthropology in 2008: Is Our Discipline Strong and Our Cause Just ?. AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGIST, 111 (2), 146-152. 10.1111/j.1548-1433.2009.01107.x