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Translate-translator-german Translation Emergencies A Guide to the Human-Animal Interaction That Defined Our Lives

A Guide to the Human-Animal Interaction That Defined Our Lives



“It was really like a new planet, with everything that you could possibly imagine,” says anthropologist, journalist and educator Maria Marquez, who spent eight years traveling the world researching how humans interacted with animals.

She says she found that we “took on the capacity to see beyond our bodies and into the animal kingdom, even to the point of taking the leap into space.”

It was very different from our everyday world, she says.

“And the animals were just as human.

They were more like us.”

The most obvious difference was that we were human.

Marquez says we took on the capability to see outside of our bodies.

“But they had different capabilities and personalities.” “

They were more just like us,” Marquez explains.

“But they had different capabilities and personalities.”

Marquez traveled the world to research how humans interact with animals and discovered some remarkable things.

We “taught ourselves to take on the capacities to see into the body and into our own bodies,” she says, “and the ability to connect with other animals, as well.”

We “relearned how to communicate with other beings, to get along with other people, to be social,” she explains.

But the most important lesson was that, “we also learned to take our humanness and our human qualities, and turn them into the capacity for love, for empathy and for compassion, and to be just as compassionate.”

Mariusos book, Animal Kingdom: The Life and Times of Our Favorite Animal Kingdom, was released in February.

She is a professor of anthropology at the University of Washington and author of The Animals: A Life of the Human.

(Read our interview with Mariuso.)

“We are animals because we’re human.

And if you want to learn to love animals, you have to learn how to love yourself,” she said.

“It’s about accepting who you are, and how you’re going to make the best of yourself.”

María Marquez and her husband, Luis, a teacher, traveled the globe researching how we took the capacity from our bodies to the animal world.

(Photo: Mariusu Marquez) Marquez is one of the first anthropologists to study animals as “human beings,” and it’s this role she feels most strongly about, Marquez said.

Her book tells a story about how our relationship with our animals has shaped our lives.

“We’re human beings because we have this capacity to connect,” she explained.

“That’s the reason why we have these capacities, to feel the need to connect, and this capacity for empathy.”

Mariamaro says we take on these capacities.

She calls it our “animal capacity.”

She also says that we are “human” in the same way that our dogs and cats are human, and we can feel the same emotions.

“Animals are the same as us,” she tells ABC News.

And we’re all in this together.”

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