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1991). The evolution of mating preferences and the paradox of the lek. Nature, 350, 33-38. Kitchen, D. W. (1974). Social behaviour and ecology of the pronghorn. Wildl. , 38, 1-96. R. (1987). Selection for sexual isolation between geographic forms of Drosophila mojavensis. II. Effects of selection on mating preferences and propensity. Evolution, 41, 1409-1413. , Jennions, M. D. and Morley, J. (2003). The evolution of mate choice and mating biases. Proc. R. Soc. Lond. , 270, 653-664. Krebs, J. R.
INTRODUCTION Sexual selection theory predicts that female mammals should preferentially mate with high quality males, choosing the sire of their offspring for direct benefits, that increase female survival or fecundity, or indirect (genetic) benefits that increase offspring viability and/or attractiveness (Andersson 1994). Traditionally, the role of female mate choice, especially in polygynous mammals, has been considered negligible compared with male-male competition. However, on the basis of the relatively higher level of maternal to paternal investment and generally lower potential rates of reproduction the females of most mammal species could be expected to select their mating partners (Trivers 1972; Clutton-Brock and Vincent 1991).
And Raleigh, M. J. (1989). Male parental care, female choice and the effect of an audience in vervet monkeys. Anim. , 38, 262-271. Sexual Selection, Mate Choice, and Primate Preferences 29 Kennedy, C. E. , Endler, J. , Poyton, S. L. and McMinn, H. (1987). Parasite load predicts mate choice in guppies. Behav. Ecol. , 21, 291-295. Kirkpatrick, M. (1985). Evolution of Female Choice and Male Parental Investment in Polygnous Species: The Demise of the ‗Sexy Son‘. Am. , 125 (6), 788-810. Kirkpatrick, M.
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