ABSTRACT

With the passage of time, first-hand accounts of the Thylacine (Thylacinus cynocephalus) are now rare, and those that challenge the established historical narrative, rarer still. Recent recollections by one of the last living witnesses to a Thylacine capture have enabled us to piece together the life history of one of the last captive specimens. This account raises important questions over the accepted sequencing of the final two Thylacines on display at the Hobart Zoo.

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