PUBLICATIONS BY GRADUATE STUDENTS OF STEPHEN T. EMLEN
It is my philosophy not to co-publish papers with my graduate students. Instead I try to foster their abilities to develop independent research projects. A listing of publications resulting from dissertations for which I served as thesis advisor is provided below.
153. Mixed paternity despite high male parental care in great tinamous and other Palaeognathes, Animal Behaviour, available July 20, 2012.
152. Brennan, P. L. R. (2010). Clutch predation in great tinamous Tinamus major and implications for the evolution of egg color. Journal of Avian Biology, 41:419-426.
151. Murphy, T.G. (2010). Tail-racket removal increases hematocrit in male turquoise-browed motmots. Journal of Ornithology, 151:241-245.
150. Shen, Sheng-Feng and H.Kern Reeve. 2009. Reproductive skew theory unified: The general bordered tug-of-war model. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 263(1):1-12.
149. Shen, Sheng-Feng, H-C Chen, S.L.Vehrencamp and H-W Yuan. 2009. Group provisioning limits sharing conflict among nestlings in joint-nesting Taiwan Yuhinas. Biology Letters (Animal Behavior) doi.10.1098/rsbl.2009.0909
148. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2009. The Secret Lives of Starlings. Natural History 118(6): 28-33. (July/August).
147. Brennan, Patricia L.R. 2009. Incubation in Great Tinamous (Tinamus major). Wilson Journal of Ornithology 121:506-511.
146. Shen, Sheng-Feng. 2008. The evolution of non-kin cooperation in joint-nesting Taiwan yuhinas, Yuhina brunneiceps. PhD Dissertation.
145. Brennan, P.L.R. and Hyseni, C. 2008. Development of microsatellite markers for Great Tinamous (Tinamus major). Molecular Ecology Resources 8:933-935. doi: 10.1111/j.1755-0998.2008.02122.x
144. Murphy, T. G. 2008. Lack of assortative mating for tail, body size or condition in the elaborate monomorphic Turquoise-browed Motmot (Eumomota superciliosa). The Auk 125: 11–19. (cover article).
143. Murphy, T. G. 2008. Display of an inedible prop as a signal of aggression? Adaptive significance of leaf-display by the turquoise-browed motmot, Eumomota superciliosa. Ethology 114: 16-21.
142. Rubenstein, Dustin R. and I. J. Lovette. 2007. Temporal environmental variability drives the evolution of cooperative breeding in birds. Current Biology 17: 1414-1419.
141. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2007. Territory quality drives intraspecific patterns of extrapair paternity. Behavioral Ecology 18:1058-1064.
140. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2007. Female extra-pair mate choice in a cooperative breeder: trading sex for help and increasing offspring heterozygosity. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, B 274: 1895-1903.
139. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2007. Temporal but not spatial environmental variation drives adaptive offspring sex allocation in a plural cooperative breeder. The American Naturalist 170: 155-165.
138. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2007. Stress hormones and sociality: integrating social and environmental stressors. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, B 274: 967-975.
138. Murphy, Troy, G. 2007 Racketed-tail of the male and female turquoise-browed motmot: male but not female tail length correlates with pairing success, performance, and reproductive success. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 61: 911-918.
137. Murphy, Troy, G. 2007 Dishonest ‘preemptive’ pursuit-deterrent signal? Why the turquoise-browed motmot wags its tail before feeding nestlings. Animal Behaviour 73: 965-970.
136. Murphy, Troy, G. 2007 Lack of melanized keratin and barbs that fall off: how the racketed tail of the turquoise-browed motmot Eumomota superciliosa is formed. Journal of Avian Biology 38: 139-143.
135. Buston, Peter M. & García, M. B. 2007. An extraordinary life span estimate for the clown anemonefish (Amphiprion percula). Fish Biology 70: 1710-1719.
134. Reeve, H.K. and Shen, S-F. 2006. A missing model in reproductive skew theory: The bordered tug-of-war. Proceedings National Academy of Sciences 103 (22): 8430-8434.
133. Cant, M.A. and Shen, S-F. 2006. Endogenous timing in competitive interactions among relatives. Proceedings Royal Society London, B: 273:171-178.
132. Yuan, H-W, Shen, S-F, and Hung, H-Y. 2006. Sexual dimorphism, dispersal patterns, and breeding biology of the Taiwan Yuhina, a joint-nesting passerine. Wilson Journal of Ornithology 118 (4): 558-662.
131. Lee, P.F., Shen, S.-F., Ding, T.-S., Chiou, C.-R. and Yuan, H.-W. 2006. Habitat selection of the cooperative breeding Taiwan Yuhina (Yuhina brunneiceps) in a fragmented forest habitat. Zoological Studies 44: 479-504.
130. Rubenstein, Dustin R. 2006. The evolution of the social and mating systems of the plural cooperatively breeding Superb starling Lamprotornis superbus. PhD Dissertation, Cornell University.
129. Murphy, Troy G. 2006. Predator-elicited visual signal: why the turquoise-browed motmot wag-displays its racketed tail. Behavioral Ecology 17(4): 547-553.
128. Buston, Peter M. and Cant, M.A. 2006. A new perspective on size hierarchies in nature: patterns, causes, and consequences. Oecologia 149: 362-372.
127. Yuan, H-W, Shen S-F, Lin, K-Y and Lee, P-F. 2005. Group-size effects and parental investment strategies during incubation in joint-nesting Taiwan yuhinas (Yuhina brunneiceps). Wilson Bulletin 117 (3): 306-312.
126. Lee, P-F., S-F Shen, T-S Ding, C-R Chiou and H-W Yuan. 2005. Habitat Selection of the Cooperative Breeding Taiwan Yuhina (Yuhina brunneiceps) in a Fragmented Forest Habitat. Zoological Studies. 44: 479-504.
125. Rubenstein, D.R. 2005. Isolation and characterization of polymorphic microsatellite loci in the plural cooperatively breeding superb starling, Lamprotornis superbus. Molecular Ecology Notes 5:739-744.
124. Rubenstein, D.R. 2005. Mechanisms of reproductive suppression in the plural cooperatively breeding superb starling, Lamprotornis superbus. Hormones and Behavior 46: 120-121.
123. Brennan, Patricia L. R. 2005. Breeding biology and ecology of great tinamous: female joint-nesting, extra-pair paternity and natural history. PhD Dissertation, Cornell University.
122. Murphy, Troy G. 2005. Adaptive significance of elaborate plumage when expressed in both sexes: multiple functions of the racketed-tail of the Turquoise-browed motmot (Eumomota supercilosa). PhD Dissertation, Cornell University.
121. yuan, H-W, Liu, M., and Shen, S-F. 2004. Joint nesting in Taiwanese yuhinas: a rare passerine bird. The Condor 106:862-872.
120. Buston, P.M. 2004. Does the presence of non-breeders enhance the fitness of breeders? An experimental analysis in the clown anemone fish. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 57(1):23-31.
119. Brennan, P.L.R. 2004. Techniques for studying the behavioral ecology of forest-dwelling tinamous (Tinamidae). Ornitologia Neotropical 15(Suppl.):329-337.
118. Buston, P.M. 2004. Territory inheritance in the clown anemone fish. Proceedings of the Royal Society, 271:S252-S254.
117. Buston, P.M. 2003. Mortality is associated with social rank in the clown anemonefish (Amphiprion percula). Marine Biology 143(4):811-815.
116. Andrade, M.C.B. 2003. Risky mate search and male self-sacrifice in redback spiders. Behavioral Ecology 14(4):531-538.
115. Buston, P.M. 2003. Forcible eviction and prevention of recruitment in the clown anemonefish. Behavioral Ecology 14(4):576-582.
114. Buston, P.M. 2003. Size and growth modification in clownfish. Nature 424:146-146.
113. Hauber, M.E., 2003. Lower begging responsiveness of host versus parasitic brown-headed cowbird (Molothrus ater) nestlings is related to species identity but not to early social experience. Journal of Comparative Psychology 117:24-30
112. Hauber, M.E., 2003. Hatching asynchrony, nestling competition, and the cost of interspecific brood parasitism. Behavioral Ecology, 14(2):227-235.
111. Hauber, M.E. 2003. Interspecific brood parasitism and the evolution of host clutch sizes. Evolutionary Ecology Research, 5:559-570.
110. Hauber, M.E. and Pilz, K.M. 2003. Yolk testosterone levels are not consistently higher in the eggs of obligate brood parasites than their hosts. American Midland Naturalist 149(2):354-362.
109. Tracy, D., Schamel, D., and Dale, J. 2002. Red Phalarope, Phalaropus fulicarius. Birds of North America #698, pp. 1-31.
108. Hauber, M.E. and Montenegro, K. 2002. What are the costs of raising a brood parasite? Comparing host parental care at parasitized and non-parasitized broods. Etologia 10:1-19.
107. Hauber, M.E., Pearson, H.E., Reh, A., and Merges, A. 2002. Discrimination between host songs by brood parasitic brown-headed cowbirds (Molothrus ater). Animal Cognition 5:129-137.
106. Hauber, M.E. 2002. Conspicuous colouration attracts prey to a stationary predator. Ecological Entomology 27:686-691.
105. Hauber, M. 2002. Is reduced clutch size a cost of parental care in Eastern phoebes (Sayornis phoebe)? Behavoral Ecology and Sociobiology 51:503-509.
104. Hauber, M. 2002. First contact: a role for adult-offspring social association in the species recognition system of brood parasites. Annals Zoologici Fennic: 39:291-305.
103. Andrade, M. 2002. Value of male re-mating and functional sterility in red back spiders. Animal Behavior 63:857-870.
102. Dale, J., Lank, D.B., and Reeve, H.K. 2001. Signalling individual identity versus quality: a model and case studies with ruffs, queleas, and house finches. American Naturalist, 158(1):75-86.
101. Hauber, M.E. and Sherman, P.W. (2001). Self-referent phenotype matching: theoretical possibilities and empirical tests. Trends in Neurosciences, 10:609-616.
100. Hauber, M.E. (2001). Site selection and repeateability in Brown-Headed Cowbird (Molothrus ater) parasitism of Eastern Phoebe (Sayornis phoebe) nests. Canadian Journal of Zoology, 79:1518-1523.
99. Hauber, M.E., Russo, S.A., and Sherman, P.W. (2001), A password for species recognition in a brood parasitic bird. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B, 268:1041-1048.
98. Tershy, B.R., and Croll, D.A. 2000. Parental investment, adult sex ratios, and sexual selection in a socially monogamous seabird. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 48:52-60.
97. Tershy, B.R., Breese, D., and Croll, D.A.2000. Insurance eggs versus additional eggs: do Brown Boobies practice obligate infanticide? The Auk 117:817-820.
96. Hauber, M.E., Sherman, P.W., and Paprika, D. 2000. Self-referent phenotype matching in a brood parasite: the armpit effect in brown-headed cowbirds (Molothrus ater). Animal Cognition 3:113-117.
95. Hauber, M.E. 2000. Nest predation and cowbird parasitism in song sparrows. J. Field Ornithol., 71(3) 389-398.
94. Dale, J. (2000). Ornamental plunge does not signal male quality in red-billed queleas. Proceedings Royal Society London, B 267:2143-2149.
93. Lank, D.B. and Dale, J. (2000). Why are Ruffs exceptionally plumage polymorphic? The silent song hypothesis. Journal of Avian Biology.
92. Hauber, M.E. & Russo, S.A. 2000. Perch proximity correlates with higher rates of cowbird parasitism of ground nesting Song Sparrows. Wilson Bulletin, 112(1):150-153.
91. Tershy, B.R., Bourillon, L., Metzler, L. and Barnes, J. 1999. A survey of ecotourism on islands of Northwestern Mexico. Environmental Conservation, 26:212-217.
90. Webster, M.S. and Robinson, S.K. 1999. Courtship disruptions and male mating strategies: Examples from female-defense mating systems. American Naturalist, Vol. 154(6):717-729.
89. Dale, J., Montgomerie, R., Michaud, D., and Boag, P. 1999. Frequency and timing of extra-pair fertilizations in sex role-reversed phalaropes. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 46:50-56.
88. Wolfenbarger, L.L. 1999. Red coloration of male Northern Cardinals correlates with mate quality and territory quality. Behavioral Ecology, 10:80-90.
87. Wolfenbarger, L.L. 1999. Female mate choice in Northern Cardinals (Cardinalis cardinalis): Is there a preference for redder males? Wilson Bulletin, 111:76-83.
86. Wolfenbarger, L.L. 1999. Is red coloration of male Northern Cardinals (Cardinalis cardinalis) beneficial during the nonbreeding season? A test of status signaling. Condor, 101(3):655-663, August.
85. Birks, S.M. 1999. Unusual timing of copulations in the Australian brush-turkey. Auk, 116:169-177.
84. Hauber, M.E., Clayton, N.S., Kacelnik, A., Reboreda, J.C., and DeVoogd, T.J. 1999. Sexual dimorphism and species differences in HVC volumes of cowbirds. Behavioral Neuroscience, 113:1095-1099.
83. Murphy, C.G. 1999. Nightly timing of chorusing by male barking treefrogs (Hyla gratiosa): The influence of female arrival and energy. Copeia, 199:333-347.
82. Hauber, M.E. 1998. Single-egg removal from an artificial nest by the Gray Catbird. Wilson Bulletin, 110:(3): 426-429.
81. Birks, S.M. 1997. Paternity in the Australian brush turkey, Alectura lathami, a megapode bird with uniparental male care. Behavioral Ecology, 8(5): 560-568.
80. Webster, M.S. 1997. Extreme size dimorphism, sexual selection, & the foraging ecology of Montezuma Oropendolas. AUK 114:570-580.
79. Tershy, B.R. & Breese, D. 1997. The birds of San Pedro Martir Island, Gulf of California, Mexico. Western Birds 28(2):96-107.
78. Tershy, B.R., Breese, D., and Croll, D.A. 1997. Human perturbations
and conservation strategies for San Pedro Martir Island, Islas del Golfo
de California Reserve, Mexico. Environmental Conservation, 24(3):
77. Levin, R. N. 1996. Song behaviour and reproductive strategies in a duetting wren, Thryothorus nigricapillus: I. Removal experiments. Animal Behaviour 52: 1093-1106.
76. Levin, R. N. 1996. Song behaviour and reproductive strategies in a duetting wren, Thryothorus nigricapillus: II. Playback experiments. Animal Behaviour 52: 1107-1117.
75. Webster, M.S. 1995. The effects of female mate choice and copulations away from the colony on the fertilization success of male Montezuma oropendolas. AUK 112: 659-67.
74. Tershy, B.R. 1995. Increase in seabird numbers in the Canal de Ballenas during an El Nino-Southern Oscillation event. Marine Ecology Progress, Series 69:299-302.
73. Watson, P.J. 1995. Dancing in the dome. Natural History Magazine, March 1995, pp. 40-43.
72. Murphy, C.G. 1994. Chorus tenure of male barking treefrogs, Hyla gratiosa. Animal Behaviour 48:763-777.
71. Webster, M.S. 1994. Female-defense polygyny in a Neotropical bird, the Montezuma oropendola. Animal Behaviour 48:779-794.
70. Webster, M.S. 1994. The spatial and temporal distribution of breeding female Montezuma oropendolas: effects on male mating strategies. Condor 96:722-733.
69. Webster, M.S. 1994. Interspecific brood parasitism of Montezuma oropendolas by giant cowbirds. Condor 96:794-798.
68. Westneat, D. F. and Webster, M.S. 1994. Molecular analyses of kinship in birds: interesting questions and useful techniques. pp. 91-126 in: Molecular Ecology and Evolution, Eds. B. Shierwater, B. Streit, G. P. Wagner, and R. DeSalle; Birkhauser (Bern).
67. Murphy, C.G. 1994. Determinants of chorus tenure in barking treefrogs (Hyla gratiosa). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 34:285-294.
66. Tershy, B.R., and Breese, D. 1994. Color preference of the island endemic lizard Uta palmeri in rlation to rat erdaication campaigns. Southwestern Naturalist 39: 295-297.
65. Murphy, C.G., S.T. Emlen and P.W. Sherman 1993. Reproductive strategies of the treefrog, Hyla gratiosa: Implications for management. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, final project report NG88-020.
64. Watson, P.J. 1993. Foraging advantage of polyandry for female sierra dome spiders (Linyphia litigiosa: Linyphiidae) and assessment of alternative direct benefit hypotheses. American Naturalist 141:440-465.
63. Mueller, U.G. and B. Wolf-Mueller 1993. A non-invasive method for aging bees: Age-dependent progression of wing wear in the wool-carder bee Anthidium manicatum (Hymenoptera: Megachilidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 6:529-537.
62. Murphy, K.G. 1993. A modified drift fence for capturing treefrogs. Herpetological Review 24:143-145.
61. Breese, D, Tershy, B.R. and Craig, D.P. 1993. Craveri's Murrelet confirmed nesting and fledging age at San Martir Island, Gulf of California. Colonial Waterbirds 16: 92-94.
60. Tershy, B.R., Van Gelder, E. and Breese, D. 1993. Relative abundance and seasonal distribution of seabirds in the Canal de Ballenas, Gulf of California. Condor 95: 458-464.
59. Jones, D. and S. Birks 1992. Megapodes: Recent ideas on origins, adaptations, and reproductions. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 7:88-91.
58. Birks, S. 1992. Mate choice in Australian brush-turkeys, Alectura lathami: a preliminary report. Zoologische Verhandelingen 278:44-52.
57. Webster, M.S. 1992. Mating system, body size and sexual size dimorphism in New World Blackbirds (Icteridae). Evolution 46:1621-1641.
56. Tershy, B. R., Breese, D., Angeles-P., A., Cervantes-A, M., Hernandez-N, H. E., and Cordoba-A, A. 1992. Natural History, Conservation and Management of San Pedro Martir Island. Final Report. Conservation International Mexico Program, Washington, D. C.
55. Watson, P.J. 1991. Multiple paternity and first mate sperm precedence in the Sierra Dome Spider, Linyphia litigiosa. Animal Behaviour 41:135-148.
54. Watson, P.J. 1991. Multiple paternity as genetic bet-hedging in female Sierra Dome Spiders (Linyphia litigiosa: Linyphiidae). Animal Behaviour 41:343-360.
53. Webster, M.J. 1991. Male parental care and polygyny in birds. American Naturalist 137:274-280.
52. Birks, S. 1991. Mate choice in Australian brush-turkeys, Alectura lathami: A preliminary report. Proceedings of the First International Megapode Symposium (Christchurch, December, 1990), R. Dekker and D. Jones, eds., pp. 49-62.
51. Tershy, B.R., D. Breese, and S. Alvarez-Borrego 1991. Increase in cetacean and seabird numbers in the Canal de Bellanas during an el niño Southern Oscillation Event. Marine Ecology Progress, Series 69:299-302.
50. Watson, P.J. 1990. Female-enhanced male competition determines the first mate and principal sire in the spider (Linyphia litigiosa) (Linyphiidae). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 26:77-90.
49. Birks, S.M. 1990. Paternity in the Australian brush-turkey: All that work and no cigar? Acta XX Congressus Internationalis Ornithologici, Supplement, 469.
48. Tershy, B.R. and D. Breese 1990. The influence of sexual dimorphism on kleptoparasitism of blue-footed boobies by brown boobies. Canadian Journal of Zoology 68:197-199.
47. Trail, P.W. and E.S. Adams 1989. Active mate choice at Cock-of-the-Rock leks: tactics of sampling and comparison. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 25:283-292.
46. Lank, D.B. 1989. Why fly by night? Inferences from tidally mediated migratory departures of sandpipers. Journal of Field Ornithology 60:154-161.
___ Watson, P.J. 1988. The adaptive function of sequential polyandry in the spider Linyphia litigiosa (Linyphiidae). Ph.D. Thesis. Ithaca, New York: Cornell University.
45. Hegner, R.E. and S.T. Emlen 1987. Territorial organization of the White-fronted Bee-eater in Kenya. Ethology 76:189-222.
44. Trail, P.W. 1987. Predation and antipredator behavior at Guianan Cock-of-the-rock leks. AUK 104:496-507.
43. Brenowitz, E.A., A.P. Arnold and R.N. Levin 1986. Neural correlates of female song in tropical duetting birds. Brain Research 343:104-112.
42. Trail, P.W. and D.L. Koutnik 1986. Courtship disruption at the lek in the Guianan Cock-of-the-rock. Ethology 73:197-218.
41. Watson, P.J. 1986. Transmission of a female sex pheromone thwarted by males in the spider Linyphia litigosa (Linyphiidae). Science 223:219-221.
40. Brenowitz, E.A., A.P. Arnold and R.N. Levin 1985. Neural correlates of female song in tropical duetting birds. Brain Research 343: 104-112.
39. Levin, R.N. 1985. The function of vocal duetting in the bay wren (Thryothorus nigricapillus). American Zoologist 25(4):3A.
38. Trail, P.W. 1985. Courtship disruption modifies mate choice in a lek-breeding bird. Science 227:778-780.
37. Trail, P.W. 1985. Territoriality and dominance in the lek-breeding Guianan Cock-of-the-rock. National Geographic Research 1:112-123.
36. Trail, P.W. 1985. The intensity of selection: Intersexual and interspecific comparisons require consistent measures. American Naturalist 126:434-439.
35. Trail, P.W. 1985. The courtship display of the Guianan Cock-of-the-rock: A lek's icon. American Birds 39:235-240 (Recipient of the Robert Arbib Price for 1985).
34. Richardson, W.J. 1985. The influence of weather on orientation and numbers of avian migrants over eastern Canada: A review. pp. 604-617 In: M.A. Rankin (ed.), Migration: mechnisms and adaptive significance. Contributions Marine Science, 27(Suppl)., 868 pages.
33. Dominey, W. 1983. Mobbing in colonially-nesting fishes, especially the Bluegill sunfish (Lepomis macrochirus). Copeia 1983:1086-1088.
32. Trail, P.W. 1983. Cock-of-the-rock: Jungle dandy. National Geographic 164:831-839.
31. Hegner, R.E. 1982. Central place foraging in the White-fronted Bee-eater. Animal Behaviour 30:953-963.
30. Hegner, R.E., S.T. Emlen, and N.J. Demong. 1982. Spatial organization of the White-fronted Bee-eater. Nature 298:264-266.
29. Richardson, W.J. 1982. Northeastward reverse migration of birds over Nova Scotia, Canada, in autumn: A radar study, Behavioural Ecology and Sociobiology, 10:193-206.
28. Dominey, W. 1981. The anti-predator function of Bluegill Sunfish nesting colonies. Nature 290:586-588.
27. Dominey, W. 1981. Maintenance of female mimicry as a reproductive strategy in Bluegill Sunfish (Lepomis macrochirus). Environmental Biology of Fish 6:59-64.
26. Emlen, S.T., N.J. Demong and R.E. Hegner 1981. Bee-eaters: An alternative route to cooperative breeding? In: Proceedings of the XVII Intgernational Congress, 1978, Berlin, West Germany.
25. Rybczynski, R. and D.K. Riker 1981. A temperate species-rich assemblage of migrant frugivorous birds. AUK 98:176-179.
24. Dominey, W. 1980. Female mimicry in male Bluegill Sunfish --- A genetic polymorphism? Nature 284:546-548.
23. Hegner, R.E. 1980. Group dispersal in Hemprich's Hornbill, Tockus hemprichii. Scopus 4:67-68.
22. Richardson, W.J. 1980. Autumn land bird migration over the Western Atlantic Ocean as evidenced from radar. Proceedings of the XVII International Ornithological Congress, Berlin, pp. 501-506.
21. Hegner, R.E., S.T. Emlen, and C.E. Miller 1979. Helpers at the nest in the White-fronted Bee-eater. Scopus , 3:9-13. (Scopus is the ornithological journal of East Africa).
20. Lank, D.B. 1979. Dispersal and predation rates of wing-tagged Semipalmated Sandpipers, Calidris pusilla, and an evaluation of the tag technique. Wader Study Group Bulletin 27:41-46.
19. Richardson, W.J. 1979. Southeastward shorebird migration over Nova Scotia and New Brunswick in Autumn: A radar study. Canadian Journal of Zoology 57:107-124.
18. Richardson, W.J. 1978. Timing and amount of bird migration in relation to weather: A review. Oikos 30:224-272.
17. Richardson, W.J. 1978. Reorientation of nocturnal land bird migrants over the Atlantic Ocean and Nova Scotia in Autumn. AUK 95:717-732.
16. Vehrencamp, S.L. 1978. The adaptive significance of communal nesting in Groove-billed Anis (Crotophaga sulcriostris. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 4:1-33.
15. Vehrencamp,S.L. 1977. Relative fecundity and parental effort in communally nesting Anis, Crotophaga sulcirostris. Science 197:403-405.
14. Richardson, W.J. 1976. Autumn migration over Puerto Rico and the Western Atlantic: A radar study. Ibis 118:309-332.
13. Snapp, B.D. 1976. Colonial breeding in the barn swallow (Hirundo rustica) and its adaptive significance. Condor 78:471-480.
12. Vehrencamp, S.L. 1975. Adaptive advantage of communal nesting in groove-billed anis. Emu Suppl. 74:312.
11. Richardson, W.J. 1974. Spring migration over Puerto Rico and the Western Atlantic: A radar study. Ibis 116:172-193.
10. Richardson, W.J. 1974. Multivariate approaches to forecasting day-to-day variations in the amount of bird migration. Proceedings of the Conference of Biological Aspects of Bird/Aircraft Collision Problem (S. Gauthreaux, ed.), Clemson University, pp. 309-329.
9. Richardson, W. J. 1972. Temporal variations in the ability of individual radars in detecting birds. Natural Resource Council of Canada, Associate Committee Bird Hazards to Aircraft, Field Note 61:1-68.
8. Richardson, W.J. 1972. Autumn migration and weather in eastern Canada: A radar study, American Birds, 26:10-16.
7. Leck, C.F. 1972. Seasonal changes in feeding pressures of fruit- and nectar-eating birds in Panama. The Condor 74:54-60.
6. Leck, C.F. 1972. The impact of some North American migrants at fruiting trees in Panama. The AUK 89:842-850.
5. Richardson, W.J. 1971. Spring migration and weather in eastern Canada: A radar study, American Birds, 25:648-660.
4. Leck, C.F. 1971. The measurement of social attraction between tropical passerine birds. Wilson Bulletin 83:278-283.
3. Leck, C.F. 1971. Overlap in the diet of some neotropical birds. The Living Bird 10:89-106.
2. Leck, C.F. 1970. Comments on the seasonality of fruiting in the neotropics. American Naturalist 104:583-584.
1. Leck, C.F. 1969. Observations of birds exploiting a Central American fruit tree. Wilson Bulletin 81:264-269.