- n. Plural form of capuchin.
“These were the marimondes (Ateles belzebuth), and those bearded monkeys called capuchins, which must not be confounded with the weeper, or sai (Simia capucina of Buffon).”
“Since 1979, the organization has placed 145 capuchins with disabled people.”
“Unfortunately in the U.S., many monkeys purchased as pets do not get the care and attention they deserve throughout their 30 - to 40-year lifespan," said Megan Talbert, executive director of Helping Hands, explaining why the organization does not embrace the idea of capuchins as pets.”
“Wildlife officials adamantly oppose capuchins as pets.”
“Beth Preiss, a specialist in captive wildlife regulatory matters with the Humane Society of the United States in Gaithersburg, Maryland, also is not a fan of capuchins as pocket pets.”
“In 2006, the number of capuchins at the Primarily Primates sanctuary in San Antonio, Texas, soared and the population grew to 130, said executive director Stephen Rene Tello.”
“It is about time to see the castoffs from people who got capuchins because of "Pirates of the Caribbean" and "Night at the Museum," he said, calling the phenomenon Hollywood's "pet of the month.”
“For a time I had considered not shaving my legs and becoming what we called crunchy and almost took a job the year after college to study capuchins and squirrel monkeys in Guyana, where I would have had to bathe in the river and pick my food from the trees.”
“Even though my passion for the hunt has largely run dry, isn't it heartening to know that in this day and age, we still have the ability to conjure up our own sets of imaginary flying monkeys, whether they're celestial baboons attempting to steal one's thoughts, or, as I like to think of them, winged capuchins tinkering with the PPM of our city's water.”
“Brosnan's graduate student, Audrey Parrish, is testing two capuchins, Liam and Logan.”
‘capuchins’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for capuchins.