Contents 1 Etymology 2 Taxonomy and evolution 2.1 Classification 3 Physical attributes 3.1 Size and weight 3.2 Stripes 3.3 Gaits 3.4 Senses 3.5 Diseases 4 Ecology and behavior 4.1 Harems 4.2 Communication 4.3 Food and foraging 4.4 Reproduction 5 Interaction with humans 5.1 Domestication 5.2 Conservation 5.3 Cultural depictions 5.4 Biofuel 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links

Etymology The name "zebra" in English dates back to c. 1600, from Italian zebra, perhaps from Portuguese,[2] which in turn is said to be Congolese (as stated in the Oxford English Dictionary). The Encarta Dictionary says its ultimate origin is uncertain, but perhaps it may come from Latin equiferus meaning "wild horse"; from equus ("horse") and ferus ("wild, untamed"). The word was traditionally pronounced with a long initial vowel, but over the course of the 20th century, the pronunciation with the short initial vowel became the usual one in the UK and Commonwealth.[3] The pronunciation with a long initial vowel remains standard in the United States.

Taxonomy and evolution See also: Evolution of the horse Zebras Zebras evolved among the Old World horses within the last 4 million years. It has been suggested that zebras are paraphyletic and that striped equids evolved more than once. Extensive stripes are posited to have been of little use to equids that live in low densities in deserts (like asses and some horses) or ones that live in colder climates with shaggy coats and annual shading (like some horses).[4] However, molecular evidence supports zebras as a monophyletic lineage.[5][6][7] The zebra has between 32 and 46 chromosomes, depending on the species. Classification Zebras Zebras nuzzling. Zebras at Bwindi Impenetrable National Park. There are three extant species. Collectively, two of the species have eight subspecies (seven extant). Zebra populations are diverse, and the relationships between, and the taxonomic status of, several of the subspecies are not well known. Genus: Equus Subgenus: Hippotigris Plains zebra, Equus quagga †Quagga, Equus quagga quagga (extinct) Burchell's zebra, Equus quagga burchellii (includes Damara zebra) Grant's zebra, Equus quagga boehmi Selous' zebra, Equus quagga selousi Maneless zebra, Equus quagga borensis Chapman's zebra, Equus quagga chapmani Crawshay's zebra, Equus quagga crawshayi Mountain zebra, Equus zebra Cape mountain zebra, Equus zebra zebra Hartmann's mountain zebra, Equus zebra hartmannae Subgenus: Dolichohippus Grévy's zebra, Equus grevyi A cream zebra in captivity The plains zebra (Equus quagga, formerly Equus burchelli) is the most common, and has or had about six subspecies distributed across much of southern and eastern Africa. It, or particular subspecies of it, have also been known as the common zebra, the dauw, Burchell's zebra (actually the subspecies Equus quagga burchellii), Chapman's zebra, Wahlberg's zebra, Selous' zebra, Grant's zebra, Boehm's zebra and the quagga (another extinct subspecies, Equus quagga quagga). The mountain zebra (Equus zebra) of southwest Africa tends to have a sleek coat with a white belly and narrower stripes than the plains zebra. It has two subspecies and is classified as vulnerable. Grévy's zebra (Equus grevyi) is the largest type, with a long, narrow head, making it appear rather mule-like. It is an inhabitant of the semi-arid grasslands of Ethiopia and northern Kenya. Grévy's zebra is the rarest species, and is classified as endangered. Although zebra species may have overlapping ranges, they do not interbreed. In captivity, plains zebras have been crossed with mountain zebras. The hybrid foals lacked a dewlap and resembled the plains zebra apart from their larger ears and their hindquarters pattern. Attempts to breed a Grévy's zebra stallion to mountain zebra mares resulted in a high rate of miscarriage. In captivity, crosses between zebras and other (non-zebra) equines have produced several distinct hybrids, including the zebroid, zeedonk, zony, and zorse. In certain regions of Kenya, plains zebras and Grévy's zebra coexist, and fertile hybrids occur.[8] The Hagerman horse (Equus simplicidens) is sometimes referred to as the American zebra due to perceived similarities to the plains zebra, and sometimes depicted as striped. However, consensus appears to be that it wasn't particularly closely related to either Hippotigiris nor Dolichohippus, nor is there unambiguous evidence that it had stripes.[9]

Physical attributes Size and weight The skull of a Grant's zebra. The common plains zebra is about 1.2–1.3 m (47–51 in) at the shoulder with a body ranging from 2–2.6 m (6.6–8.5 ft) long with a 0.5 m (20 in) tail. It can weigh up to 350 kg (770 lb), males being slightly bigger than females. Grévy's zebra is considerably larger, while the mountain zebra is somewhat smaller.[10] Stripes The black and white stripes may have one or several functions. Zebra striping patterns are unique to each individual. It was previously believed that zebras were white animals with black stripes, since some zebras have white underbellies. Embryological evidence, however, shows that the animal's background color is black and the white stripes and bellies are additions.[4] It is likely that the stripes are caused by a combination of factors.[11][12][13] The stripes are typically vertical on the head, neck, forequarters, and main body, with horizontal stripes at the rear and on the legs of the animal. A wide variety of hypotheses have been proposed to account for the evolution of the striking stripes of zebras. The more traditional of these (1 and 2, below) relate to camouflage. The vertical striping may help the zebra hide in the grass by disrupting its outline. In addition, even at moderate distances, the striking striping merges to an apparent grey. However, the camouflage has been contested with arguments that most of a zebra's predators (such as lions and hyenas) cannot see well at a distance, and are more likely to have smelled or heard a zebra before seeing it from a distance, especially at night.[14] The stripes may help to confuse predators by motion dazzle—a group of zebras standing or moving close together may appear as one large mass of flickering stripes, making it more difficult for the lion to pick out a target.[15] It has been suggested that when moving, the stripes may confuse observers, such as mammalian predators and biting insects, by two visual illusions: the wagon-wheel effect, where the perceived motion is inverted, and the barberpole illusion, where the perceived motion is in a wrong direction.[16] The stripes may serve as visual cues and identification.[4] Although the striping pattern is unique to each individual, it is not known whether zebras can recognize one another by their stripes. Experiments by different researchers indicate that the stripes are effective in attracting fewer flies, including blood-sucking tsetse flies and tabanid horseflies.[11][17] A 2012 experiment in Hungary showed that zebra-striped models were nearly minimally attractive to tabanid horseflies. These flies are attracted to linearly polarized light, and the study showed that black and white stripes disrupt the attractive pattern. Further, attractiveness increases with stripe width, so the relatively narrow stripes of the three living species of zebras should be unattractive to horseflies.[18][19] Stripes may be used to cool the zebra.[12][20] Air may move more quickly over black light-absorbing stripes while moving more slowly over white stripes.[12] This would create convection currents around the zebra that would cool it.[12] One study analyzes that zebras have more stripes in hotter habitats.[12] Gaits Zebras have four gaits: walk, trot, canter and gallop. They are generally slower than horses, but their great stamina helps them outrun predators. When chased, a zebra will zig-zag from side to side, making it more difficult for the predator to attack. When cornered, the zebra will rear up and kick or bite its attacker. Senses Zebras have excellent eyesight. Like most ungulates, the zebra's eyes are on the sides of its head, giving it a wide field of view. Zebras also have night vision, although not as advanced as that of most of their predators.[citation needed] Zebras have excellent hearing and have larger, rounder ears than horses; like other ungulates, zebras can turn their ears in almost any direction. In addition to superb eyesight and hearing, zebras also have acute senses of smell and taste. Diseases Being an equid, zebras are subject to many of the same common infections and diseases of the domestic horse. Parasites: Equid intestinal roundworms parascaris sp. and Strongylus vulgaris Roundworms of the lungs Botfly larvae in the zebra's stomach Lice Mange Ticks, which can serve as vectors for other diseases including Babesia Salmonella infection of the intestine Pneumonia and pleuritis Acute heart lesions due to stress Tetanus Anthrax Two Grévy's zebras were poisoned in 1995 by leaves from a hybrid red maple tree (acer rubrum) at the St. Louis Zoo. Horses were first reported in 1981 to be susceptible and even a small amount of the leaves can be toxic to ponies. In 2000, a zebra was reported to be infected with a nematode, halicephalobus, usually associated with decaying plant material.[21]

Ecology and behavior This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Harems Zebras Like most members of the horse family, zebras are highly social. Their social structure, however, depends on the species. Mountain zebras and plains zebras live in groups, known as 'harems', consisting of one stallion with up to six mares and their foals. Bachelor males either live alone or with groups of other bachelors until they are old enough to challenge a breeding stallion. When attacked by packs of hyenas or wild dogs a zebra group will huddle together with the foals in the middle while the stallion tries to ward them off. Unlike the other zebra species, Grévy's zebras do not have permanent social bonds. A group of these zebras rarely stays together for more than a few months. The foals stay with their mothers, while adult males live alone. Like the other two zebra species, bachelor male zebras will organize in groups. Like horses, zebras sleep standing up, and only sleep when neighbors are around to warn them of predators. Communication Zebra feeding on grass Zebras communicate with each other with high-pitched barks and whinnying. Grévy's zebras make mulelike brays. A zebra's ears signify its mood. When a zebra is in a calm, tense or friendly mood, its ears stand erect. When it is frightened, its ears are pushed forward. When angry, the ears are pulled backward. When surveying an area for predators, zebras will stand in an alert posture with ears erect, head held high, and staring. When tense, they will also snort. When a predator is spotted or sensed, a zebra will bark (or bray) loudly. Food and foraging Zebras feed almost entirely on grasses, but may occasionally eat shrubs, herbs, twigs, leaves and bark. Their digestive systems allow them to subsist on diets of lower nutritional quality than that necessary for other herbivores. Reproduction Further information: Plains zebra § Reproduction, and Grévy's zebra § Reproduction Female zebras mature earlier than the males, and a mare may have her first foal by the age of three. Males are not able to breed until the age of five or six. Mares may give birth to one foal every twelve months. She nurses the foal for up to a year. Like horses, zebras are able to stand, walk and suckle shortly after they are born. A zebra foal is brown and white instead of black and white at birth. Plains and mountain zebra foals are protected by their mothers, as well as the head stallion and the other mares in their group. Grévy's zebra foals have only their mother as a regular protector, since, as noted above, Grévy's zebra groups often disband after a few months.

Interaction with humans Domestication Lord Rothschild with his famed zebra carriage (sp. Equus quagga burchellii), which he frequently drove through London Cavallery of Schutztruppe in German East Africa (1911) Attempts have been made to train zebras for riding, since they have better resistance than horses to African diseases. Most of these attempts failed, though, due to the zebra's more unpredictable nature and tendency to panic under stress. For this reason, zebra-mules or zebroids (crosses between any species of zebra and a horse, pony, donkey or ass) are preferred over purebred zebras. In England, the zoological collector Walter Rothschild frequently used zebras to draw a carriage. In 1907, Rosendo Ribeiro, the first doctor in Nairobi, Kenya, used a riding zebra for house calls. In the mid-19th century, Governor George Grey imported zebras to New Zealand from his previous posting in South Africa, and used them to pull his carriage on his privately owned Kawau Island. Jumping an obstacle: riding a zebra in East Africa, about 1900 Captain Horace Hayes, in "Points of the Horse" (circa 1893), compared the usefulness of different zebra species. In 1891, Hayes broke a mature, intact mountain zebra stallion to ride in two days' time, and the animal was quiet enough for his wife to ride and be photographed upon. He found the Burchell's zebra easy to break, and considered it ideal for domestication, as it was immune to the bite of the tsetse fly. He considered the quagga (now extinct) well-suited to domestication due to being easy to train to saddle and harness.[22] Conservation Modern man has had great impact on the zebra population. Zebras were, and still are, hunted for their skins, and for meat. They also compete with livestock for forage[23] and are sometimes culled. The Cape mountain zebra was hunted to near extinction, with less than 100 individuals by the 1930s. The population has since increased to about 700 due to conservation efforts. Both mountain zebra subspecies are currently protected in national parks, but are still endangered. Zebras on the Botswana coat of arms. The Grévy's zebra is also endangered. Hunting and competition from livestock have greatly decreased their population. Because of the population's small size, environmental hazards, such as drought, are capable of affecting the entire species. Plains zebras are much more numerous and have a healthy population. Nevertheless, they too have been reduced by hunting and loss of habitat to farming. One subspecies, the quagga, is now extinct. Cultural depictions Zebras have been the subject of African folk tales which tell how they got their stripes. According to a San folk tale of Namibia, the zebra was once all white, but acquired its black stripes after a fight with a baboon over a waterhole. After kicking the baboon so hard, the zebra lost his balance and tripped over a fire, and the fire sticks left scorch marks all over his white coat.[24] In the film Fantasia, two centaurs are depicted being half human and half zebra, instead of the typical half human and half horse.[25] Illustration of a zebra from Ludolphus A new History of Ethiopia (1682). Zebras are a popular subject in art.[26] The fourth Mughal emperor Jahangir (r.1605–24), commissioned a painting of the zebra, which was completed by Ustad Mansur.[27] Zebra stripes are also a popular style for furniture, carpets and fashion. When depicted in movies and cartoons, zebras are most often miscellaneous characters, but have had some starring roles, notably in Madagascar, Racing Stripes and Khumba. One of the recurring characters in My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic is a zebra named Zecora. Zebras also serve as mascots and symbols for products and corporations, notably Zebra Technologies and Fruit Stripe gum as well as Investec. Zebras are featured on the coat of arms of Botswana. Biofuel Recent research has shown that TU-103, a strain of Clostridium bacteria found in zebra feces, can convert nearly any form of cellulose into butanol fuel.[28]

See also Dazzle camouflage Tijuana Zebra Zebra crossing

References ^ "Zebra". Online Etymology Dictionary. Archived from the original on 2015-03-04. Retrieved 2011-12-10.  ^ Adalberto Alves (14 February 2014). Dicionário de Arabismos da Língua Portuguesa. INCM. pp. 877–. ISBN 978-972-27-2179-0.  ^ Wells, John (1997). "Our changing pronunciation". Transactions of the Yorkshire Dialect Society: xix.42–48. Archived from the original on 2014-10-07. Retrieved 2014-02-06.  ^ a b c Prothero D.R.; Schoch R. M. (2003). Horns, Tusks, and Flippers: The Evolution of Hoofed Mammals. Johns Hopkins University Press. ISBN 978-0801871351.  ^ Vilstrup, Julia T.; et al. (2013). "Mitochondrial Phylogenomics of Modern and Ancient Equids". PLOS ONE. 8 (2): e55950. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0055950. PMC 3577844 . PMID 23437078.  ^ Forstén, Ann (1992). "Mitochondrial‐DNA timetable and the evolution of Equus: of molecular and paleontological evidence" (PDF). Annales Zoologici Fennici. 28: 301–309.  ^ Ryder, O. A.; George, M. (1986). "Mitochondrial DNA evolution in the genus Equus" (PDF). Molecular Biology and Evolution. 3 (6): 535–546.  ^ Cordingley, J. E.; Sundaresan, S. R.; Fischhoff, I. R.; Shapiro, B.; Ruskey, J.; Rubenstein, D. I. (2009). "Is the endangered Grevy's zebra threatened by hybridization?" (PDF). Animal Conservation. 12 (6): 505. doi:10.1111/j.1469-1795.2009.00294.x.  ^ Griffin, L.R.; Rawlinson, J.E.; McDonald, H.G.; Duncan, C. (March 2016). "Mandibular osteopathy in a Hagerman horse, Equus simplicidens (Equidae, Mammalia), from Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument (Idaho, USA)". International Journal of Paleopathology. 12: 41–45. doi:10.1016/j.ijpp.2015.11.002.  ^ "Zebras". The Gale Encyclopedia of Science. 2008. Archived from the original on 2014-10-21. Retrieved 2011-05-16.  ^ a b Gill, Victoria (2012-02-09). "Zebra stripes evolved to keep biting flies at bay". BBC News. Archived from the original on 2015-01-09.  ^ a b c d e Howard, Jacqueline (2015-01-15). "Scientists Offer Cool New Theory About Zebra Stripes". The Huffington Post. Archived from the original on 2015-01-16. Retrieved 2015-01-16.  ^ Morell, Virginia (2015-01-13). "A new explanation for zebra stripes". Science. Archived from the original on 2015-01-17. Retrieved 2015-01-16.  ^ "Why do zebras have stripes? It's not what you think".  ^ Conger, Cristen (n.d.). "Are zebras black with white stripes or white with black stripes?". HowStuffWorks. Archived from the original on 2014-10-21.  ^ How, Martin J. & Zanker, Johannes M. (2014). "Motion camouflage induced by zebra stripes". Zoology. 117 (3): 163–170. doi:10.1016/j.zool.2013.10.004.  ^ Waage, J. K. (1981). "How the zebra got its stripes: biting flies as selective agents in the evolution of zebra colouration". J. Entom. Soc. South Africa. 44: 351–358.  ^ Egri, Ádám; Miklós Blahó; György Kriska; Róbert Farkas; Mónika Gyurkovszky; Susanne Åkesson & Gábor Horváth (March 2012). "Polarotactic tabanids find striped patterns with brightness and/or polarization modulation least attractive: an advantage of zebra stripes". The Journal of Experimental Biology. 215 (5): 736–745. doi:10.1242/jeb.065540. PMID 22323196. Archived from the original on 2012-04-22.  ^ Knight, Kathryn (2012). "How the Zebra Got Its Stripes". J Exp Biol. 215 (5): iii. doi:10.1242/jeb.070680.  ^ Dell'Amore, Christine (2015-01-14). "Why Do Zebras Have Stripes? New Study Makes Temperature Connection". National Geographic. Archived from the original on 2015-01-29. Retrieved 2015-01-16.  ^ "Grevy's Zebra, Equus grevyi". San Diego Zoo. 2010. Archived from the original on 2014-10-20. Retrieved 2013-08-24.  ^ Hayes, Capt. Horace (1893), Points of the Horse, pp. 311–316, London: W. Thacker ^ Young, T.P.; et al. (2005). "Competition and compensation among cattle, zebras, and elephants in a semi-arid savanna in Laikipia, Kenya" (PDF). Biological Conservation. 121 (2): 351–359. doi:10.1016/j.biocon.2004.08.007.  ^ "How the Zebra got its stripes. Fables and animal stories by Chrigi-in-Africa of the San Clan". Gateway Africa. Archived from the original on 2014-10-31. Retrieved 2008-10-10.  ^ Dirks, Tim (n.d.). "Fantasia (1940)". Archived from the original on 2014-08-23.  ^ "Zebra Art". Artists for Conservation. Archived from the original on 2014-10-20. Retrieved 2008-10-10.  ^ Cohen, M.J.; Major, John and Schama, Simon (2004) History in Quotations:Reflecting 5000 Years of World History, Sterling Publishing Company, Inc., ISBN 0-304-35387-6. p. 146. ^ Hobgood Ray, Kathryn (2011-08-25). "Cars Could Run on Recycled Newspaper, Tulane Scientists Say". Tulane University. Archived from the original on 2014-10-21. Retrieved 2012-03-14. 

Further reading Churcher, C.S. 1993. Mammalian Species No. 453. American Society of Mammalogists. Estes, R. (2012). The Behavior Guide to African Mammals, Including Hoofed Mammals, Carnivores, Primates 20th Anniversary Edition, ISBN 9780520272972 University of California Press. "Horse Sense, Why Zebras Are Striped: Are Zebra Stripes Just an Elaborate Insect Repellent?". The Economist (8771): 81. 2012-02-11. Archived from the original on 2014-11-02.  Larison, Brenda; Harrigan, Ryan J.; Thomassen, Henri A.; Rubenstein, Daniel I.; Chan-Golston, Alec M.; Li, Elizabeth; Smith, Thomas B. (14 January 2015). "How the zebra got its stripes: a problem with too many solutions". Royal Society Open Science. 2 (1): 140452. doi:10.1098/rsos.140452. ISSN 2054-5703. Archived from the original on 2015-01-29.  McClintock, Dorcas. A Natural History Of Zebras September 1976. Scribner's, New York. ISBN 0-684-14621-5 Robert, Eric, dir. (2001). Zebras, in series, Families in the Wild (DVD, 53 min.). Goldhil Entertainment GH-1593. N.B.: "About the Grant zebras living in Tanzania."

External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Zebra. Wikisource has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article Zebra. "Horse Tigers". Nature. 2001-08-26. Archived from the original on 2015-03-04.  "Great Zebra Exodus". Nature. 2013-05-15.  Delk, Katie (n.d.). "Plains Zebra – Equus Burchelli". Davidson College. Archived from the original on 2004-08-22.  "Zebra Fact File". n.d. Archived from the original on 2014-10-20.  v t e Extant Perissodactyla (Odd-toed ungulates) species by suborder Kingdom Animalia Phylum Chordata Class Mammalia Infraclass Eutheria Superorder Laurasiatheria Hippomorpha Equidae (Horse family) Equus (including Zebras) Subgenus Equus: Wild horse (E. ferus) Domestic horse (E. ferus caballus) Subgenus Asinus: African wild ass (E. africanus) Donkey (E. africanus asinus) Onager (E. hemionus) Kiang (E. kiang) Subgenus Dolichohippus: Grévy's zebra (E. grevyi) Subgenus Hippotigris: Plains zebra (E. quagga) Mountain zebra (E. zebra) Ceratomorpha Rhinocerotidae (Rhinoceroses) Rhinoceros Indian rhinoceros (R. unicornis) Javan rhinoceros (R. sondaicus) Dicerorhinus Sumatran rhinoceros (D. sumatrensis) Ceratotherium White rhinoceros (C. simum) Diceros Black rhinoceros (D. bicornis) Tapiridae (Tapirs) Tapirus Baird's tapir (T. bairdii) Little black tapir (T. kabomani) Malayan tapir (T. indicus) Mountain tapir (T. pinchaque) South American tapir (T. terrestris) Category v t e Species of the genus Equus Extinct species are marked † Asses African wild ass (Equus africanus) Nubian wild ass (Equus africanus africanus) Donkey (Equus africanus asinus) †Atlas wild ass (Equus africanus atlanticus) Somali wild ass (Equus africanus somaliensis) Onager / Asiatic wild ass (Equus hemionus) Mongolian wild ass (Equus hemionus hemionus) †Syrian wild ass (Equus hemionus hemippus) Indian wild ass (Equus hemionus khur) Turkmenian kulan (Equus hemionus kulan) Persian onager (Equus hemionus onager) †European wild ass (Equus hydruntinus) Kiang / Tibetan wild ass (Equus kiang) Western kiang (Equus kiang kiang) Eastern kiang (Equus kiang holdereri) Southern kiang (Equus kiang polyodon) Zebras Plains zebra (Equus quagga) †Quagga (Equus quagga quagga) Burchell's zebra (Equus quagga burchellii) Grant's zebra (Equus quagga boehmi) Maneless zebra (Equus quagga borensis) Chapman's zebra (Equus quagga chapmani) Crawshay's zebra (Equus quagga crawshayi) Selous' zebra (Equus quagga selousi) Mountain zebra (Equus zebra) Cape mountain zebra (Equus zebra zebra) Hartmann's mountain zebra (Equus zebra hartmannae) Grévy's zebra (Equus grevy) Grévy's zebra (Equus grevy) Prehistoric zebras †Stenon zebra (Equus stenonis) †Hagerman zebra (Equus simplicidens) Horses Wild horse (Equus ferus) Horse (Equus ferus caballus) †Tarpan (Equus ferus ferus) Przewalski's horse (Equus ferus przewalskii) Prehistoric horses †Equus alaskae †Equus andium †Equus cedralensis †Equus complicatus †Equus conversidens †Equus crinidens †Equus cumminsii †Equus excelsus †Equus fraternus †Equus giganteus †Equus lambei †Equus mexicanus †Equus namadicus †Equus niobrarensis †Equus occidentalis †Equus pacificus †Equus parastylidens †Equus pectinatus †Equus semiplicatus †Equus scotti †Equus sivalensis †Equus yunnanensis Equidae Evolution of the horse Wild horse Domestication of the horse Authority control NDL: 00575351 Retrieved from "" Categories: EquusHerbivorous mammalsZebrasHidden categories: Wikipedia indefinitely semi-protected pagesArticles with 'species' microformatsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2014Articles needing additional references from March 2013All articles needing additional references

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This Article Is Semi-protected.Zebra (disambiguation)Plains ZebraTaxonomy (biology)AnimalChordataMammalPerissodactylaEquidaeEquus (genus)Grévy's ZebraSpeciesMountain ZebraPlains ZebraGrévy's ZebraHelp:IPA/EnglishHelp:Pronunciation Respelling KeyHelp:IPA/EnglishHelp:Pronunciation Respelling KeyFauna Of AfricaEquidaeHarem (zoology)HerdsHorseDonkeyDomesticatedPlains ZebraMountain ZebraGrévy's ZebraHippotigrisAsinusGrasslandsSavannaWoodlandScrublandMountainHillQuaggaQuagga ProjectBreeding BackPortuguese LanguageKongo LanguageOxford English DictionaryEvolution Of The HorseEnlargeParaphylyMonophyleticEnlargeEnlargeEnlargeBwindi Impenetrable National ParkExtant TaxonSpeciesSubspeciesTaxonomy (biology)Equus (genus)Plains ZebraQuaggaBurchell's ZebraGrant's ZebraSelous' ZebraManeless ZebraChapman's ZebraCrawshay's ZebraMountain ZebraCape Mountain ZebraHartmann's Mountain ZebraGrévy's ZebraEnlargeCream GenePlains ZebraDauwBurchell's ZebraJohan August WahlbergFrederick SelousGrant's ZebraQuaggaExtinctionMountain ZebraVulnerable SpeciesGrévy's ZebraMuleGrasslandEthiopiaKenyaEndangered SpeciesDewlapEquineHybrid (biology)ZebroidHagerman HorseEnlargeGrant's ZebraGrévy's ZebraMountain ZebraEnlargeEnlargeCamouflageVertical DirectionDisruptive ColorationLionHyenaCamouflageVisual IllusionWagon-wheel EffectBarberpole IllusionTsetse FlyHorse-flyHungaryHorse GaitTrotCanterEnduranceUngulateNight VisionWikipedia:Citation NeededSenseInfectionDiseaseHorseParasitismStrongylus VulgarisNematodeLungBotflyLarvaeStomachLiceMangeTickVector (epidemiology)BabesiaSalmonellaPneumoniaPleurisyStress (psychological)TetanusAnthraxPoisonAcer RubrumSt. Louis ZooPonyWikipedia:Citing SourcesWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalEnlargeMountain ZebraHyenaAfrican Wild DogEnlargePlains ZebraGrévy's ZebraEnlargeWalter Rothschild, 2nd Baron RothschildPlains ZebraLondonEnlargeSchutztruppeGerman East 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