COVER FTG OF AN ANIMAL EXPERIMENTATION LABORATORY FOR ACQUIRED IMMUNE DEFICIENCY SYNDROME (AIDS) RESEARCH IN ZAIRE, FOR A CS ON AIDS IN AFRICA. 00:00:26:26 GOOD CU of a small wildcat and various small monkeys inside lab cages. WS of the cages along the walls of the laboratory. 00:05:22:28 MS of an American researcher feeding a small chimpanzee in a cage w/ a syringe. GOOD FTG of the researcher holding the chimpanzee. 00:07:53:04 MS of a European researcher looking into a microscope. PANNING MS of chemical analysis equipment on lab tables. Various EXT shots of the laboratory compound. 00:10:30:17 GEORGE STRAIT SU. STRAIT AUDIO TRACK. CI: HEALTH: DISEASE, AIDS, RESEARCH.
Chimpanzee Sanctuary in Zambia]
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
Martin Johnson and wife Osa with chimps and gorillas and African men after being in Africa for two years
AFP-45-OO 16mm AFP-45-OP 16mm
Part of ONE MOMENT PLEASE issue. <br/> <br/>Johannesburg Zoo, South Africa. <br/> <br/>In the monkey house. Various shots of chimpanzees playing with their zoo keeper. Various shots of baby orang-utan playing on swings and ropes inside her cage. <br/> <br/>NB also spelt orang-utangs.
Chile Chimp - Chimpanzee rescued from travelling circus
TAPE: EF03/0467 IN_TIME: 03:38:09 DURATION: 2:40 SOURCES: APTN RESTRICTIONS: DATELINE: San Antonio, Santiago - 19 May 2003 SHOTLIST: Penaflor, near Santiago 1. Various shots of chimpanzee (called Toto) in cage San Antonio 2. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Jose Brito, Municipal Museum of San Antonio, Chile: "We were really concerned because the animal was trying to block its ears with its hands and was sitting down in the cage, because it didn't have room to move or stand, and remember, chimpanzees are primates that are very close to humans and vice versa. So he couldn't stand and as well as that he had a chain around around his neck tied to a another chain and another around his foot, that was tied to the floor of the cage." Penaflor, near Santiago 3. Elba Munoz walks down the path 4. Elba Munoz talking to the chimpanzee 5. Elba Munoz feeding the chimpanzee 6. Various shots of chimpanzee eating food 7. Chimp touching Elba Munoz's face 8. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Elba Munoz, Head of the Centre for the Rescue and Rehabilitation of Primates: "The chimpanzee was in a bad way psychologically and physically because of what he suffered in the circus. When you think that a chimpanzee of his size lived in a box that measured 1 metre by 1.5 metres and was tied up by chains around his neck and only left the cage to perform (in the circus)." 9. Elba Munoz looking at chimpanzee through cage 10. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Elba Munoz, Head of the Centre for the Rescue and Rehabilitation of Primates: "The chimpanzee spent weeks chained up in that box. As you can imagine, that would lead to bone and muscular damage and was castrated which means he would have developed very little, and he also has nutritional problems, as he was only fed bread, lettuce and water." 11. Chimpanzee walking around in cage STORYLINE: A circus chimp rescued in a dramatic swoop on a Chilean touring circus in January is finally being returned to Africa. Toto the chimp was discovered living in miserable conditions in a travelling circus seven years ago by Jose Luis Brito, an environmentalist. The animal was chained by his feet and neck in a cage too small for him to stand up in. He had been castrated, and had wounds caused by the chains. His teeth had also been removed. After finding out the chimp had been smuggled out of Zambia and illegally brought to Chile, Brito went court to try to save the animal. But the circus had left Chile for a tour of Bolivia, returning only this year. After two decades touring South America with the circus, the chimp is now been recovering at a special primate rehabilitation centre near the Chilean capital Santiago. In about a month's time, after a period of rehabilitation, experts say Toto will be returned to Zambia. The trip will be financed by a private British organisation.
Discovery. The Chimpanzee Sanctuary
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
No title - Many species of animals at Johannesburg zoo, South Africa, and Maidstone zoo in Kent. <br/> <br/>M/S of tapir and her baby, various shots of different types of antelopes and their young. M/S of Springbok and baby. M/S of chimpanzee, M/S of two leopard cubs growling. <br/> <br/>M/S of three lion cubs chewing a big bone at Maidstone zoo. M/S of a group of them in a cage, they growl. M/S of a woman holding three cute fox cubs, she shows them the fox fur wrap she has around her neck! M/S of a man poking a kangaroo who stands up but does not box.
AFP-45KF 16mm; VTM-45KF 1 inch
DN-LB-547 Beta SP
Universal International Newsreel
Full title reads: "Wide Wide World". <br/> <br/>Cape Province, South Africa. The Royal family visit an Ostrich farm. <br/> <br/>MS a group of ostriches. CU King George VI, Queen Elizabeth (later Queen Mother) and Princess Elizabeth (later Queen Elizabeth II) looking at a baby ostrich. MS the baby ostrich is placed on the ground and runs away. CU the Queen and King each cut some feathers from an ostrich. The Queen looks very pleased with her new feathers. CU the head of an ostrich. <br/> <br/>Chiswick, London. Juliet a chimpanzee is a domestic pet of Mr and Mrs Stone. <br/> <br/>CU Juliet lifts the bar of her cage out of its slot and bounds out. CU she leaps onto the settee and engages in a boxing bout with her master. CU She kisses Mrs Stone. CU Juliet at the breakfast table eating porridge with a spoon and drinking a cup of tea. CU becoming restless, she suddenly leaps onto the table and starts jumping over her plate. CU She ends by licking her food up from the plate. CU After the meal she leans back in her chair.
TAPE_NUMBER: EF01/0238 IN_TIME: 13:04:46 // 16:27:54 // 20:44:46 - 22:07:59 LENGTH: 02:43 SOURCES: VNR RESTRICTIONS: FEED: VARIOUS (THE ABOVE TIME-CODE IS TIME-OF-DAY) SCRIPT: Natural Sound XFA In Western Europe, animals are still being subjected to cruelty and extremely poor living conditions as the lack of E-C-wide legislation fails to provide adequate protection for them. In a derelict cow shed on the outskirts of Valencia, an old truck stands slowly rotting in the dry heat. Since it was parked there eight years ago, it has been home to an extended family of nine chimpanzees. Inside the truck, crammed into four cages, they languish in near darkness, wasting away like the vehicle that is their prison. The chimps belong to Rafael Rojas, a circus trainer, who has owned and trained chimps for over 25 years. Each cage, a box measuring around 1.5 metres square, had fresh straw but appeared not to have been cleaned for years. The bars were encrusted with years of dirt and grime and the floors were deep with rotting food, old rags and excrement. Two of the chimps were even chained by the neck to the bars. Rojas appeared to feed them well but he gave them no exercise - there was nowhere in the ruined farm where he could let them roam. When he isn't around, all the doors to the trailer are locked shut when a hole, the size of a dinner plate, is all that allows light or air inside. Rojas said he loved this family of apes. He certainly seemed to - he played with them, kissed them and called them all by their names but appeared unmoved by the pitiful conditions in which they lived. Some six months ago, when Olga Feliu, a vet, first came to this site, she tried to persuade Rojas to give up his animals so they could be relocated at a sanctuary she was trying to set up near Barcelona. She showed him a video of chimps living free at a primate sanctuary and she says he cried when he saw the images of chimps swinging free and playing in family groups. But Rojas had relied on the chimps to earn him a living for more than twenty years and although he wanted them to live in better conditions he wouldn't agree to let them all go. Eventually he agreed to let six of the chimps go to the sanctuary Santi, Pepito, Charlie, Pancho, and Marco, all born here - Paquito, Rosi, Romi and Tony were bought from zoos when they became surplus to requirements. Together they have spent most of their lives incarcerated in this steel prison, venturing out only when they were needed for a job. Inside the house, Rojas's wife Lydia changes the nappy of Frauline, the two-month-old daughter of Romie. While Romie languished in her darkened cage, Frauline was treated like a newborn child. Rojas proudly shows photos of the projects he had undertaken with the chimps - stunts like beach photographs for tourists, opening supermarkets and circus performances. He had even taken several to Africa with a touring show. He was particularly proud of Marco, who had been used to make adverts for Estrella beer and Telefonica, Spain's biggest telephone company. And he explained how last year, Pancho and Tony were dressed as ambulance drivers to film a T-V advert for MacDonald's hamburgers, a job that made him 2 (m) million pesetas (12 thousand U-S dollars). In Spain, animal welfare laws are set at the regional level, in this case the Community of Valencia. But there are no laws that cover the conditions in which wild animals are housed or for what they are used. Although the local Mayor has expressed concern about these chimps, he has very few powers that would enable them to be confiscated. But business has become more difficult for Rojas. Last year, after being denounced by a nearby resident, Rojas was made to apply for new possession papers issued under CITES (the Convention on the International Trade in Endangered Species). Although these gave him legal ownership of the chimps, the papers were stamped with a condition that prohibited him using them for commercial purposes. Crucially though, this does not yet apply to the two youngest chimps owned by Rojas, which he kept at his home. The delivery note for Paquito and Rosi is dated 1977, two of the older chimps came from Ravensden Zoo in England - not a public zoo but a company well known for trading wild animals unwanted from zoos. Paquito and Rosi were only a few months old when Rojas and his wife collected them from Lisbon airport. The chimps' CITES certificate, issued in 1984 by the Ministry of Trade in Valencia records Paquito and Rosi's place of birth as London Zoo. It's well known that, despite claims of protecting endangered species, many zoos have more animals than they know what to do with. The downward spiral of neglect from 'respectable' zoo to animal dealer and circus trainer is all too common. London Zoo may be more careful about where it places its animals today, but know one will ever know how many animals are bought and sold around the world in this way. Rojas has only agreed for six chimps to go to Olga's sanctuary and Rosi, the elder female on the group was not on the list. The reason for her exclusion from the list is her pregnancy. A few months ago she became pregnant by Paquito, with whom she had shared this cage for so many years. Unfortunately for Rosi she is especially valuable now as young chimps are easy to keep and much in demand for lucrative filming contracts - for a few years at least. The story of these unlucky chimps is one that shames the circus industry and Spanish animal legislation. The chimps origin, and the way they have been made to perform over the years, reveals a tale of exploitation stemming from the heart of the zoo industry, to the advertising industry, to T-V chat shows and ultimately in this case to one of the world's biggest companies. SHOTLIST: Valencia, Spain - Recent 1. Rafael Rojas opening doors to truck 2. Close-up chimp in chained cage 3. Mid shot chimp in cage, pan across 4. Tilt from rubbish to truck 5. Close-up chimp looking out between bars 6. Chimp curled up in corner of cage 7. Chimp standing up to bang on cage bars 8. Rojas talking to chimp who rocks cage 9. Close-up chimp looking through cage bars 10. Vets preparing to take blood samples 11. Blood being taken 12. Olga Feliu, vet 13. Close-up blood samples 14. Feliu playing with chimp through bars 15. Wife wrapping up baby chimp 16. Couple playing with chimps inside house 17. Zoom in baby chimp lying wrapped up on sofa 18. Circus trainer showing photographs 19. Chimp's birth certificate 20. Close-up place of birth on certificate - London Zoo 21. WSPA (World Society for the Protection of Animals) officer entering truck, chimps shrieking 22. WSPA officer calming chimp by playing with his hand through bars 23. Chimp drinking milk out of carton 24. Chimp being taken out of truck in large cage 25. Cage being loaded into van 26. Sign at entrance to Mona Sanctuary 27. Feliu and WSPA officer entering foundation 28. Woman playing with chimp 29. Feliu feeding chimp 30. Close-up chimp eating grapes 31. Mid shot three champs?
Africa: the "madonna" of primates
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
Ilfracombe, Devon. <br/> <br/>Long panoramic high angle shot of Ilfracombe Pier. Cut to M/S of the Zoo entrance. Several people walk in. M/S of a girl with baby lion in her arms. Lion cub is wild and gorgeous. Man follows her with another baby lion, this one seems to be less lively. Mr Charles Trevisick, the zoo owner, and his assistant Ms Irene Trudy are showing the lion cubs to the visitors. C/U shot of a beautiful baby lion getting angry. M/S of the two holding lion cubs and a man watching them visibly amused. Babies names are Lenny and Lena. M/S of the babies parents laying in the grass. <br/> <br/>M/S of the two Dingoes Ginger and Dusty in their cage while visitors lean to the cage and pet them. M/S of very friendly Dingoes. M/S of the visitors. M/S of a little girl (three year old Susan Smale) in her father's arms. Mr Trevisick brings two Bush Babies from West Africa. C/U shot of the Bush Babies in Mr Trevisick's hands. C/U shot of Susan's face, she is smiling and stroking one of the little creature's heads. C/U shot of a baby - looks adorable. <br/> <br/>M/S of Ms Trudy grooming a fox while squirrel is watching them from its cage. C/U shot of the fox in Ms Trudy's arms, enjoying brushing. M/S of Mr Trevisick approaching a cage with Fifi and Wendy, six year old chimps "who are old friends of Pictorial, having been the stars of many a riotous Chimps' Tea Party". Fifi and Wendy ask for their food and Mr Trevisick takes pieces of fruit from the fruit basket and starts feeding them. Several C/U shots of Fifi and Wendy eating the fruit. C/U shot of Mr Trevisick's face as he feeds them. <br/> <br/>Voiceover says that old habits are hard to break. Fifi still enjoys a cigarette after meal. Mr Trevisick puts cigarette in Fifi's mouth and lights it up. Fifi smokes while Mr Trevisick watches her. C/U shot of Fifi (with cigarette in her mouth) and Wendy. <br/> <br/>
RUND UM - Burget family
Grand Est
FTG OF EXOTIC ANIMALS PRESSER IN OHIO WITH JACK HANNA AND SHERIFF Officers armed with assault rifles patrolled throughout Tuesday night and Wednesday morning in hopes of finding dozens of animals that escaped from a wild animal preserve. The wild animal preserve's owner, Terry Thompson was found dead on the property. Authorities did not say how he died. The preserve had lions, tigers, cheetahs, wolves, giraffes, camels and bears. Authorities said that bears and wolves were among the escaped animals that were killed and there were multiple sightings of exotic animals along nearby Interstate 70. "These are wild animals that you would see on TV, in Africa," said Muskingum County Sheriff Matt Lutz. Lutz told residents to stay indoors. Schools were canceled for the day for Zanesville City Schools, Maysville Local Schools, Foxfire Community Schools, West Muskingum Local Schools and St. Nicholas Elementary School. "It's been a bad situation for a long time and the last thing we want to do is to have any of our public hurt," Lutz said. "No young kids should go outside tonight. At least 31 animals were shot and killed. Thompson was found dead outside his home on the preserve's property near Kopchak Road. Authorities said that the fences were left unsecured. Police said that staff from the Columbus Zoo and The Wilds were on scene in hopes of tranquilizing the animals and return them to safety. Columbus Zoo director emeritus Jack Hanna drove overnight to Zanesville from Pennsylvania to assist. "It's a terrible situation, there's no doubt about that," Hanna said. "The loss of any animal's life is tragic. Of course, the loss of a human life would be even more tragic." The Licking County Sheriff's Office said they had received at least four reports of exotic animal sightings at about 11 p.m. on Tuesday. As a precaution, the Licking County Sheriff's Office said they had activated members of its SWAT team who were equipped with night vision and the weapons necessary to deal with the animals. Thompson had orangutans and chimpanzees in his home, but those were still in their cages, Lutz said. Another briefing was planned for 10 a.m. Wednesday. Muskingum County Sheriff - (740) 452-3637
OUT TAKES / CUTS FROM CP 521 - reel 2 of 2
Cuts (rushes, out takes) for story in Colour Pictorial - CP 521 - "Good-bye to the Circus". Cut story is on tape *PM0303*. <br/> <br/>Lots of footage not used in cut story. <br/> <br/>Various shots of performing animals in a circus show. Animals include elephants, camels and horses. A few humans too including tightrope walkers. <br/> <br/>John Chipperfield is seen training a large horse and an elephant. <br/> <br/>Southampton Docks. We see preparations for transporting caravans and animals to Africa. Chimp is posed holding a handkerchief. His trainer tries to make him keep his head up. Chimp is led onto the boat by two handlers then given a cigarette to smoke. Hay is loaded onto a boat. Sad looking polar bears are seen in cages. Baby elephants are coaxed out of a trailer. <br/> <br/>Various shots of Chipperfield's lorries, animals and foodstuffs being loaded onto the boat. Chimp dressed up in sailor's uniform is posed on deck. <br/> <br/>Note: alternative spelling for search purposes - Chipperfields Circus.
[Guinea: a French woman helps chimpanzees]
A2 / France 2
Democratic Republic of Congo: the chimpanzee orphanage
A2 / France 2
Death of Jojo, the chimpanzee mascot of the Pépinière zoological park
Grand Est
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
[Thin tray]
FR3 / France 3
[The extinction of great apes]
A2 / France 2
Images in Alsace No. 39 "20 johr mit de chimpanzé": 20 years with chimpanzees
Grand Est