In Londa Schiebinger Has Feminism Changed Science?, Schiebinger affirms the historical apprehension of scientific knowledge, precisely the thematics of primatology, archaeology, and evolution disputeed by feminist social biologists, revealing the influence of gender suppositions on the confined responsibilities of human nature. Marianna Torgovnick Taking Tarzan Seriously and Hugh Hudson’s film, The Legend of Tarzan, invokes Schiebinger approach to primatology and evolution.Schiebinger speaks of Lucy who is a 3.2 million year old Australopithecus afarensis fossil from Ethiopia, presumably believed to have been a female due to the small morphology and body size(Schiebinger, 2001, p.126) . Despite the lack of legitimate evidence of genitalia and DNA, which cannot be fossilized(Schiebinger, 2001, p. 126). Physical features became the guiding principle for determining conventional binaries of the dominant male and compliant female. The respective impact of science and socio-cultural contexts influenced the general contextualization of genders by reinforcing male superiority(Kaplan and Rogers, 1994, p. 333). However, female scientists cultivated a perspective that “promotes humanitarian values, rather than national interest,” which acknowledges primates as distinct beings with their own social and cultural practices, instead of labeling them with genetic injunctions, as Lucy was, contradicting notions on the male perspective of biological determinism(Schiebinger, 2001, p.134). Moreover, competition was critical to archaeologists and primatologists before the 1960s in western society. The “female science” of primatology influenced women to discover rudimentary paradigms of the acquiscent women(Schiebinger, 2001, p.132). Historical contexts describes the responsibilities of women in procreation and child-caretaking, but women perpetuated social stability within the primate populaces. This manifested in long term successes, while males established short term successes through mating strategies(Philips, 2017). Contentions of human evolution arose during the 1970s and 1980s over the gathering hypothesis, revealing women as active, not passive through contributions to technological innovations, subsistence, and social relationships(Schiebinger, 2001, p. 137). The approach of hunter-gatherer roles upheld western conventions of gendered division of labor and nuclear kinships, enhancing the naturalization of gender constraints by male superiority for eras(Schiebinger, 2001, p.138). The gender analysis and fieldwork of women often been substantially limited or excluded in scientific data(Schiebinger, 2001, p.143). Feminist archaeologist’s expansive scrutiny on origin have transformed and structured findings through exhibiting the contributions of early women, emphasizing the impact of gender assumptions and studies(Schiebinger, 2001, p.143). This expanded scientific establishments of divides in historical analysis, diversity in radical explications, and questioning on women and gender(Schiebinger, 2001, p.144). Schiegbinger’s concepts of primatology, gender, and social roles correlates to the narrative of Torgovnick, “Taking Tarzan Seriously,” elucidating representations of social organization and human origins by explicating ramifications of primitivism of the prehistoric west. Tarzan is a white man who exemplifies both primitivism and modernity through the attribution of socially and culturally defined norms(Philips 2017). Tarzan defines himself apart from apes, females, and African Americans perpetuating his manliness and individuality through euphemism of a white man through power relations(Torgovnick, 1991, p.55). Tarzan becomes the king of the elite tribe of Waziri, establishing shifts in feudalism and capitalism hierarchy. When he encounters a female dominated tribe, he feels threatened by the female ruler of Opar, La, because the matriarchal system is against the order of nature(Torgovnick, 1991, p.64). Tarzan reverses the female supremacy through inherent dominance and displaces the opposite order by establishing a male-dominated hierarchical system, depicting roles in gender and power roles of primitive capitulation(Philips 2017). Tarzan’s prompt transition from a savage man living among apes to a dandy, lustrous gentleman puts into question of gendered social roles. In The Legend of Tarzan film, gets lost and raised by barbaric primates in Africa. Then he is rescued to the nucleus of metropolitan colonialism, where he conforms to the dialect and habits of his civilized ancestors(Torgovnick, 1991, p.70). After discovering his ape stepfather being brutally tortured for science experiments, Tarzan relinquishes western conventions realizing that it is a site of corruption (Torgovnick, 1991, p. 71). Not only this, but the overdose of modernity made men feminine, suppressing his own masculinity(Philips 2017). He then finds himself wanting to go back to the jungle, the origin of man. The earliest model of man is pure, authentic, and innocent. Going back to the original version of himself, meant going back the original version of humanity. The exemplification of Tarzan’s fluidity is controversial in that it isn’t only ascending, but also descending in existing hierarchies(Philips 2017).Thus, the Paradox of Tarzan. The utopian impulse of returning to nature defines the primal authenticity we’re obliged to regard, leaving us with a neo-colonialism attitude through the value of primitivism(Torgovnick, 1991, p.72).