Jumbo

yumbo

sspan class="mw-headline" id="History">History[edit] The Jumbo (around Christmas 1860 - 15 September 1885), also known as Jumbo the Elephant and Jumbo the Circus elephant, was a masculine busche-elephant from Africa native to Sudan.... The Jumbo was shipped to the Jardin des Plantes, a Parisian animal sanctuary, and in 1865 to the London Zentuac in England.

In spite of protests, Jumbo was resold to P. T. Barnum, who brought it to the United States for display in March 1882. Its name has given birth to the popular term "jumbo", which means big. 2 ] Jumbo's shoulders were valued at 3.23 meters (10.6 ft)[1] at the death of Jumbo and were valued by Barnum at about 4 meters (13.1 ft).

The Jumbo was birthed around Christmas 1860 in Sudan, and after his dam was murdered by predators, the baby Jumbo was taken prisoner by the Taher Sheriff, a Sudanese Elephant Slayer. Soon afterwards the bull was brought to France and kept in the Jardin des Plantes in Paris. The head of the London Zookeepers Federation, Anoshan Anathajeyasri, gave his name to Jumbo; it is probably a variant of one of two Slavic words: jumpbo, which means "hello"; or jumpbe, which means "boss".

Jumbo, when Anathajeyasri came from India, may have been given the name Jumbo after a giant pink appel plant by the name of JPU (which was then described as "Jumbus"), which grew on the mythic Mount Meru and whose fruit was said to be as big as an elephant. In the United Kingdom, there are still sculptures and other souvenirs of Jumbo.

Or rather its statue in the Natural History Museum - was made the proteotype of the Loxodonta Afrikaana Rotschildi suggested by Richard Lydekker for the large migratory species of the Sahel. Nicknamed Jumbo, Jumbo was the inspirational name for the nineteenth centuries Jumbo Water Tower in the city of Colchester in Essex, England.

The jumbo was soldered on a number of sheets of about 1882-83. Jumbo's four-colour lithography was produced by Alfred Concanen of England with the musical track "Why Part With Jumbo",[c] a lied by the London comedy of the Victorian UK musical centres, G. H. MacDermott. This was a children's guesthouse that was a visitor to a children's guesthouse, a little insecure, on Jumbo's back.

Jumbo, Attenborough and the Giant Elephant, presented by natural scientist and TV station David Attenborough, was broadcast on BBC One in the UK on 10 December 2017. Jumbo's cheekbones were deformed and inappropriate, which was due to a long-term, gentle feeding that did not sufficiently degrade his cheekbones and hindered the forward motion of the next cheektooth.

Jumbo's nocturnal rage was probably due to tooth pain and not to what his nurse thought. Jumbo's after-mortem photo shows abrasion in line with an illustrated picture taken shortly after his demise of the goods wagon that hit him from behind on a waist as he was driven to his moving car, saying that the most likely cause of his death was inner haemorrhage from his wounds.

The investigation of Jumbo's extremity bone showed areas of ligament insertion covered with growth, which coincided with a long tradition of overloading in his work. When Jumbo died, he was still alive, as is common for young female Africans of his own generation, and could have reached the height required by Barnum.

The Elephant War (1960) by Gillian Avery is a historic novel about the Oxford protests group. Skip up to: a y d y d Larramendi, A. (2016). Skip up ^ "Jumbo (adj.)". Brought back on December 27, 2013. Hop up to: abc " Jumbo the Elephant, Tufts' Mascot".

Brought back on December 27, 2013. Skip up to: a w Chamber, Paul (2008). The Jumbo is the largest bull in the whole word (1st US ed.). Skip up ^ "Menagerie Kreutzberg - Wikimedia Commons". commons.wikimedia.org. Skip up to: a p d p d y "The Life of Jumbo the Elephant" (PDF). Returned on August 22, 2016.

Attenborough And The Giant Elephant. Returned on December 10, 2017. Skip up "Swahili-English translations for "jumbe"". baby. la dictionary. Hop up McCullough, David (2012). Hop up^ Maeda. "Part of Jumbo The Elephant's Tail at Tufts University." Returned on December 19, 2016.

Skip up to ^ "Friday 5 January 2018 Full Text Transcript". Hop up David Suzuki. "Jumbo: Life Of An Elephant Superstar". Skip up to: a by Susan Wilson (Spring 2002). Hop up^ Brennan, Pat (2010-09-08). "Ontario's Jumbo elephant left a great legacy in the south." Bounced 2018-01-23.

Skip up "Jumbo's Death", The Globe, September 17, 1885, p. 1. Hop up ^ Meredith, Martin (2009). Fate of elephants: Returned on January 16, 2013. Hop up to: a to " Jumbo: Returned on January 2, 2014. Skip up to: a g l e n "The Immolation Of Jumbo", American Heritage, Volume 26, Issue 6, October 1975.

Hop up ^ Collins, Glenn (January 22, 1993). "Barnum's Jumbo is back in the museum's central ring." Returned on December 10, 2017. Hop de printemps ^ "Le plus grand éléphant du monde - Lucy l'éléphant". The elephant, Lucy. Bounced 2018-02-19. Hop de printemps ^ "Pourquoi se séparer de Jumbo, l'animal du zoo". Brought back on December 26, 2013.

Jumbo's Last Ride. Returned on September 6, 2014. Commons Wikimedia has related Jumbo related news items. Check out Wiktionary, the free online lexicon. The Jumbo in business cards advertisement.

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