____________________________________________________________________________________________________________

1.   Webster, M. S.  1991. Male parental care and polygyny in birds.  American Naturalist 137: 274-280.

2.   Webster, M. S.  1992. Mating system, body size and sexual size dimorphism in New World blackbirds (Icterinae).  Evolution 46: 1621-1641.

3.   Webster, M. S.  1994. Female-defence polygyny in a Neotropical bird, the Montezuma oropendola.  Animal Behaviour 48: 779-794.

4.   Webster, M. S.  1994. Interspecific brood parasitism of Montezuma oropendolas by giant cowbirds: parasitism or mutualism?  Condor 96: 794-798.

5.   Webster, M. S.  1994. The spatial and temporal distribution of breeding female Montezuma oropendolas:  effects on male mating strategies.  Condor 96: 722-733.

6.   Westneat, D. F. and M. S. Webster.  1994. Molecular analyses of kinship in birds: Interesting questions and useful techniques. pp. 91-126 In B. Schierwater, B. Streit, G. P. Wagner and R. DeSalle (eds.), Molecular Ecology and Evolution: Approaches and Applications.  Birkhäuser Verlag (Basel).

7.   Webster, M. S., S. G. Pruett-Jones, D. F. Westneat and S. J. Arnold.  1995. Measuring the effects of pairing success, extra-pair copulations and mate quality on the opportunity for sexual selection.  Evolution 49 (6): 1147-1157.

8.   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 (3): 659-671.

9.   Tuttle, E. M., S. Pruett-Jones and M. S. Webster.  1996. Cloacal protuberances and extreme sperm production in Australian fairy-wrens. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B 263: 1359-1364.

10.  Webster, M. S.  1997. Extreme sexual size dimorphism, sexual selection and the foraging ecology of a Neotropical bird.  Auk 114 (4): 570-580.

11.  Emlen, S. T., P. H. Wrege, and M. S. Webster. 1998. Cuckoldry as a cost of polyandry in the sex-role reversed wattled jacana, Jacana jacana.  Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B 265: 2539-2364.

12.  Webster, M. S. and D. F. Westneat.  1998. The use of molecular markers to study kinship in birds: Techniques and questions.  pp. 7-35 In R. DeSalle & B. Schierwater (eds), Molecular Analysis of Populations, Species and Higher Taxa. Birkhäuser (Boston).

13.  Chuang, H. C., M. S. Webster, and R. T. Holmes. 1999. Extra-pair paternity and local synchrony in the black-throated blue warbler. Auk 116 (3): 726-736).

14.  Webster, M. S. and S. K. Robinson. 1999. Courtship disruptions and male mating strategies:  examples from female-defense mating systems.  American Naturalist, 154 (6): 717-729.

15.  Chuang-Dobbs, H. C., M. S. Webster, and R. T. Holmes.  2001. Paternity and parental care in the Black-throated Blue Warbler (Dendroica caerulescens). Animal Behaviour 62: 83-92.

16.  Chuang-Dobbs, H. C., M. S. Webster, and R. T. Holmes.  2001. The effectiveness of mate guarding by male Black-throated Blue Warblers.  Behavioral Ecology 12 (5): 541-546.

17.  Webster, M. S., H. C. Chuang-Dobbs and R. T. Holmes.  2001. Microsatellite identification of extra-pair sires in a socially monogamous bird.  Behavioral Ecology 12 (4): 439-446.

18.  Feng, J., C. Lajia, D. J. Taylor, and M. S. Webster.  2001. Genetic distinctiveness of endangered dwarf blue sheep (Pseudois nayaur schaeferi):  Evidence from mitochondrial control region and Y-linked ZFY intron sequences.  Journal of Heredity 92: 9-15.

19.  Webster, M. S., P. P. Marra, S. M. Haig, S. Bensch, and R. T. Holmes.  2002. Links between worlds: unraveling migratory connectivity.  Trends Ecology & Evolution 17: 76-83.

20.  Smith, T. B., P. P. Marra, M. S. Webster, I. J. Lovette, H. L. Gibbs, R. T. Holmes, K. A. Hobson, and S. Rohwer.  2003. A call for feather sampling. Auk 120 (1): 218-221.

21.  Horning, M. E., S. A. Maloney and M. S. Webster.  2003. Isolation and characterization of variable microsatellite loci in Lilium philadelphicum (Liliacea).  Molecular Ecology Notes 3: 412-413.

22.  Webster, M. S., K. A. Tarvin, E. M. Tuttle and S. Pruett-Jones.  2004. Reproductive promiscuity in the splendid fairy-wren:  Effects of group size and reproduction by auxiliaries.  Behavioral Ecology 15: 907-915.

23.  Rios-Cardenas, O. and M. S. Webster.  2005. Paternity and paternal effort in the pumpkinseed sunfish.  Behavioral Ecology 16 (5): 914-921.

24.  Smith, S. B., M. S. Webster and R. T. Holmes.  2005. The heterozygosity theory of extrapair mate choice: a test and a cautionary note.  Journal of Avian Biology 36: 146-154.

25.  Tarvin, K. A., M. S. Webster, E. M. Tuttle, and S. Pruett-Jones.  2005. Genetic similarity of social mates predicts the level of extra-pair paternity in splendid fairy-wrens. Animal Behaviour 70: 945-955.

26.  Webster, M. S. and P. P. Marra.  2005. The importance of understanding migratory connectivity and cross-seasonal interactions; pp. 199-209 in Birds of Two Worlds (R. Greenberg and P. Marra, eds.), Johns Hopkins University Press.

27.  Webster, M. S. and L. Reichart.  2005. Use of microsatellites for parentage and kinship analyses in animals. Methods in Enzymology 395: 222-238.

28.  Davis, L. A., E. H. Roalson, K. L. Cornell, K. McClanahan and M. S. Webster.  2006. Genetic divergence and migration patterns in a North American passerine bird: Implications for evolution and conservation.  Molecular Ecology 15: 2141-2152.

29.  Marra, P. P., D. R. Norris, S. M. Haig, M. S. Webster, and J. A. Royle. 2006. Migratory Connectivity. pp. 157-183 in Connectivity Conservation (K. R. Crooks and M. A. Sanjayan, eds.). Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.

30.  Price, J. J., S. M. Earnshaw and M. S. Webster.  2006. Montezuma oropendolas modify a component of song during vocal contests that is constrained by body size.  Animal Behaviour 71 (4): 799-807.

31.  Webster, M. S., K. A. Tarvin, E. M. Tuttle, and S. Pruett-Jones.  2007. Promiscuity drives sexual selection in a socially monogamous bird. Evolution 61(9): 2205-2211.

32.  Sockman, K. W., J. Weiss, M. S. Webster, V. Talbott, and H. Schwabl.  2007. Sex-specific effects of yolk-androgens on growth of nestling American kestrels. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 62: 617-625.

33.  Tori, W. P., R. Durães, T. B. Ryder, M. Anciães, J. Karubian, R. H. Macedo, A. C. Uy, P. G. Parker, T. B. Smith, A. C. Stein, M. S. Webster, J. G. Blake, and B. A. Loiselle. 2008. Advances in sexual selection theory: Insights from tropical avifauna. Ornitologia Neotropical 19 (suppl.): 151-163.

34.  Yang, S., J. G. Bishop and M. S. Webster. 2008. Colonization genetics of an animal-dispersed plant (Vaccinium membranaceum) at Mount St. Helens, Washington.  Molecular Ecology 17: 731-740.

35.  Karubian, J., T. S. Sillett and M. S. Webster. 2008. The effects of plumage color on aggression and survival in male red-backed fairy-wrens. Behavioral Ecology 19: 508-516.

36.  Webster, M. S., C. W. Varian, and J. Karubian. 2008. Plumage color and reproduction in the red-backed fairy-wren:  Why be a dull breeder? Behavioral Ecology 19: 517-524.

37.  Rios-Cardenas, O. and M. S. Webster.  2008. Molecular genetic examination of the mating system of pumpkinseed sunfish reveals high pay offs for specialized sneakers. Molecular Ecology 17: 2310-2320.

38.  Colbeck, G. J., H. L. Gibbs, P. P. Marra, K. Hobson, and M. S. Webster. 2008. Phylogeography of a widespread North American migratory songbird (Setophaga ruticilla):  isolation by distance and evidence for an Atlantic coastal shelf Pleistocene refugium. Journal of Heredity 99(5): 453-463.

39.  Macedo, R., J. Karubian and M. S. Webster. 2008. Perspective: Extrapair paternity and sexual selection in tropical and temperate birds. Auk 125(4): 769-777.

40.  Horning, M. E. and M. S. Webster. 2008. Conservation genetics of remnant Lilium philadelphicum populations in the Midwestern United States. The American Midland Naturalist 161(2): 286-300.

41.  Lindsay, W. R., M. S. Webster, C. W. Varian, and H. Schwabl. 2009. Plumage colour acquisition and behaviour are associated with androgens in a phenotypically plastic tropical bird. Animal Behaviour 77: 1525-1532.

42.  Karubian, J., J. P. Swaddle, C. W. Varian, and M. S. Webster.  2009. The relative importance of male tail length and nuptial plumage on social dominance and mate choice in the red-backed fairy-wren: evidence for the multiple receiver hypothesis. Journal of Avian Biology 40: 559-568.

43.  Reichart, L. M., S. Anderholm, V. Muñoz-Fuentes, and M. S. Webster. 2010. Molecular identification of brood parasitic females reveals an opportunistic strategy in ruddy ducks. Molecular Ecology 19: 401-413.

44.  Feng, J., M. R. Frisina, M. S. Webster, and G. Ulziimaa. 2010. Genetic differentiation of argali sheep in Mongolia revealed by mitochondrial control of region and nuclear microsatellites analyses.  Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 106: 38-44.

45.  Varian-Ramos, C. W., J. Karubian, V. Talbot, I. Tapia, and M. S. Webster. 2010. Offspring sex ratios reflect a lack of repayment by auxiliary males in a cooperatively breeding passerine. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 64: 967-977.

46.  Rowe, M., J. P. Swaddle, S. Pruett-Jones, and M. S. Webster. 2010. Plumage coloration, ejaculate quality and reproductive phenotype in the red-backed fairy-wren. Animal Behavior 79: 1239-1246.

47.  Colbeck, G. J., T. S. Sillett and M. S. Webster. 2010. Asymmetric song discrimination across populations of a migratory songbird (Dendroica caerulescens). Animal Behaviour, 80(2): 311-318.

48.  Webster, M. S., J. Karubian and H. Schwabl. 2010. Dealing with uncertainty: Flexible reproductive strategies by a tropical passerine bird in an unstable environment. Advances in the Study of Behavior 42: 123-153.

49.  Marra P. P., Studds C. E., and Webster M. S. 2010. Migratory Connectivity. pp. 455-461 in Encyclopedia of Animal Behavior, Volume 2 (M. D. Breed and J. Moore, eds.); Academic Press, Oxford.

50.  Karubian, J., W. R. Lindsay, H. Schwabl, and M. S. Webster. 2011. Bill colouration, a flexible signal in a tropical passerine bird, is regulated by social environment and androgens. Animal Behaviour 81: 795-800.

51.  Krakauer, A. H., M. S. Webster, E. H. DuVal, A. G. Jones, and S. M. Shuster. 2011. The opportunity for sexual selection: not mismeasured, just misunderstood. Journal of Evolutionary Biology 24: 2064-2071.

52.  Lindsay, W. R., M. S. Webster, and H. Schwabl. 2011. Sexually selected male plumage color is testosterone dependent in a tropical passerine bird, the red-backed fairy-wren (Malurus melanocephalus). PLoS ONE 6(10): e26067. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0026067

53.  Varian-Ramos, C. W. and M. S. Webster. 2012. Extrapair copulations reduce inbreeding for female red-backed fairywrens, Malurus melanocephalus. Animal Behaviour 83: 857-864.

54.  Varian-Ramos, C. W., W. R. Lindsay, J. Karubian and M. S. Webster. 2012. Female red-backed fairy-wrens (Malurus melanocephalus) do not appear to pay a cost for high rates of promiscuity. Auk 129: 529-536. [Selected as “Editor's Pick”]

55.  Barron, D. G., M. S. Webster, and H. Schwabl. 2013. Body condition influences expression of sexual signals independent of circulating androgens. General and Comparative Endocrinology 183: 38-43.

56.  Townsend, A., T. S. Sillett, N. Lany, S. Kaiser, N. Rodenhouse, M. S. Webster, and R. T. Holmes. 2013. Warm springs, early lay dates, and double brooding in a North American migratory songbird, the black-throated blue warbler. PLoS One 8(4): e59467. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0059467.

57.  van de Pol, M., L. Brouwer, L. C. Brooker, M. G. Brooker, D. Colombelli-Négrel, M. L. Hall, N. E. Langmore, A. Peters, S. Pruett-Jones, E. M. Russell, M. S. Webster, and A. Cockburn. 2013. Problems in using large-scale oceanic climate indices to compare climatic sensitivities across populations and species. Ecography 36: 249–255.

58.  Baldassarre, D. T., Thomassen, H. A., Karubian, J., and M. S. Webster. 2013. The role of ecological variation in driving divergence of sexual and non-sexual traits in the red-backed fairy-wren (Malurus melanocephalus). BMC Evolutionary Biology 13: 75. doi:10.1186/1471-2148-13-75.

59.  Greig, E. I., and M. S. Webster. 2013. Spatial decoupling of song and plumage generates novel phenotypes between two avian subspecies. Behavioral Ecology 24: 1004-1013.

60.  Dowling, J. and M. S. Webster. 2013. The form and function of duets and choruses in Red-backed Fairy-wrens. Emu: Austral Ornithology 113: 282-293.

61.  Dias, R. I., M. S. Webster, D. Goedert, and R. Macedo. 2013. Cooperative breeding in Campo Flickers I: Breeding ecology and social behavior. Condor 115: 847-854.

62.  Dias, R. I., R. Macedo, D. Goedert, and M. S. Webster. 2013. Cooperative breeding in Campo Flickers II: Patterns of reproduction and kinship. Condor 115: 855-862.

63.  Baldassarre, D. T., and M. S. Webster. 2013. Experimental evidence that extra-pair mating drives asymmetrical introgression of a sexual trait. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 280: 1471-2954.

64.  Greig, E. I., & Webster, M. S. 2014. How do novel signals originate? The evolution of fairy-wren songs from predator to display contexts. Animal Behaviour 88: 57-65. [Editor’s Choice]

65.  Budney, G. F., W. McQuay, & M. S. Webster. 2014. Transitioning the largest archive of animal sounds from analogue to digital. Journal of Digital Media Management 2: 212-220.

66.  Baldassarre, D. T., T. A. White, J. Karubian, and M. S. Webster. 2014. Genomic and morphological analysis of a semi-permeable avian hybrid zone suggests asymmetrical introgression of a sexual signal. Evolution 68: 2644–2657.

67.  Kaiser, S. A., T. S. Sillett, & M. S. Webster. 2014. Phenotypic plasticity in hormonal and behavioural responses to changes in resource conditions in a migratory songbird. Animal Behaviour 96: 19-29.

68.  Schwabl H, Lindsay WR, Barron DG, Webster MS. 2014. Endocrine   correlates of mate choice and promiscuity in females of a socially monogamous avian mating system with alternative male reproductive phenotypes. Current Zoology 60: 804-815.

69.  Barron DG, Webster MS, Schwabl H. 2015. Do androgens link morphology and behavior to produce phenotype-specific behavioral strategies? Animal Behaviour 100: 116-124.

70.  Chaves FG, Vecchi MB, Webster MS, Alves MAS (in press). Characterization of seven microsatellite markers for the Restinga Antwren, Formicivora littoralis (Thamnophilidae), an endangered and endemic bird from Brazil. Journal of Genetics (accepted November 2014).

71.  Schwabl H, Dowling JL, Baldassarre DT, Gahr M, Lindsay WR, Webster MS. 2015. Variation in song system anatomy and androgen levels does not correspond to song characteristics in a tropical songbird. Animal Behaviour 104: 39-50.

72.  Kaiser SA, Sillett TS, Risk B, Webster MS. 2015. Experimental food supplementation reveals habitat-dependent male reproductive investment in a migratory bird. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 282: 20142523. http://dx.doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2014.2523.

73. Dias RI, Webster MS, Macedo RH (2015) Helping enhances productivity in campo flicker
(Colaptes campestris) cooperative groups. The Science of Nature 102: 1-9

74. Falk JJ*, ter Hofstede HM*, Jones PL, Dixon MM, Faure PA, Kalko EKV, Page RA (2015)
Sensory-based niche partitioning in a multiple predator – multiple prey community. Proceedings
of the Royal Society B 282. *These authors contributed equally

75. Greig EI, Baldassarre DT, Webster MS (2015) Differential rates of phenotypic introgression are
associated with male responses to multimodal signals. Evolution 69: 2602-2612.

76. Reichard, DG and Welklin, JF (2015) On the existence and potential functions of low-amplitude
vocalizations in North American birds. The Auk 132: 156-166.

77. Baldassarre DT, Greig EI, Webster MS (2016) The couple that sings together stays together:
duetting, but not male aggression, is associated with extra-pair paternity in red-backed fairy-
wrens. Biology Letters 12: 20151025.

78. Colombelli-Négrel D, Webster MS, Dowling JL, Hauber ME, Kleindorfer S (2016) Vocal imitation
of mother's calls by begging Red-backed Fairy-wren nestlings increases parental provisioning.
The Auk: Ornithological Advances 133: 273-285.

79. Dowling J, Colombelli-Négrel D, Webster MS (2016) Kin signatures learned in the egg? Red-
backed Fairy-wrens incorporate maternal in-nest call elements into their adult songs. Frontiers
in Behavioral and Evolutionary Ecology 4:48.

80. Dowling J, Webster MS (2016) An experimental test of duet function in a Fairy-wren (Malurus)
with moderate cuckoldry rates. Behavioral Ecology 27: 228-236.

81. Lindsay WR, Barron DG, Webster MS, Schwabl S (2016) Testosterone activates sexual
dimorphism including male-typical carotenoid but not melanin plumage pigmentation in a female
bird. Journal of Experimental Biology 219: 3091-3099.

82. Pasch B, Mustafa Z. Abbasi MZ, Wilson M, Zhao D, Searle JB, Webster MS, Rice AN (2016)
Cross-fostering alters advertisement vocalizations of grasshopper mice (Onychomys): Evidence

83. Potticary AL, Dowling JL, Barron DG, Baldassarre DT, Webster MS. (2016) Subtle benefits of
cooperation to breeding males of the red-backed fairy-wren. The Auk: Ornithological Advances
133: 286-297.

84. Townsend AK, Cooch EG, Sillett TS, Rodenhouse NL, Holmes RT, Webster MS (2016) The
interacting effects of food, spring temperature, and global climate cycles on population
dynamics of a migratory songbird. Global Change Biology 22: 544-555.

85. Webster MS, Budney GF (2016) Sound archives and media specimens in the 21 st century. In
Brown, C. H. and Riede, T. (eds.), Comparative Bioacoustic Methods eBook. Bentham Science
Publishers, Oak Park, IL.

86. Brouwer L, van de Pol M, Hidalgo Aranzamendi N, Bain G, Baldassarre D, Colombelli-Negrel D,
Enbody E, Gielow K, Hall M, Johnson A Karubian J, Kingma S, Kleindorfer S, Louter M, Mulder
R, Peters A, Pruett-Jones S, Tarvin K, Thrasher DJ, Varian-Ramos C, Webster MS, Cockburn A
(2017) Multiple hypotheses explain variation in extra-pair paternity at different levels in a single
bird family. Molecular Ecology 26: 6717-6729.

87. Dias RI, Webster MS, Macedo RH (2017) Parental and alloparental investment in campo flickers (Colaptes campestris campestris): when relatedness comes first. Behavioral Ecology
and Sociobiology 71: 139.

88. Dowling J, Webster MS (2017) Working with what you’ve got: unattractive males show greater
mate-guarding effort in a duetting songbird. Biology Letters 13:20160682.

89. Kaiser SA, Sillett TS, Risk BB, Webster MS (2017) Ecological and social factors constrain
spatial and temporal opportunities for mating in a migratory songbird. American Naturalist 189:
283-296.

90. Kaiser SA, Taylor SA, Chen N, Sillett TS, Bondra ER, Webster MS (2017) A comparative
assessment of SNP and microsatellite markers for assigning parentage in a socially
monogamous bird. Molecular Ecology Resources 17: 183-193.

91. Reichard, DG, Kimmitt, AA, Welklin, JF, and Ketterson, ED (2017) Condition- and context-
dependent factors relate to the courtship behavior of paired and unpaired males in a socially
monogamous songbird. The Auk 134: 575-586.

92. Webster MS (2017) The extended specimen. Pp. 1-9 in The Extended Specimen: Emerging
Frontiers in Collections-based Ornithological Research. Studies in Avian Biology (no. 50). CRC
Press, Boca Raton, FL.

93. Webster MS, Cicero C, Bates J, Hackett S, Joseph L (2017) Ornithological Collections in the
21st Century. Pp. 219-232 in The Extended Specimen: Emerging Frontiers in Collections-based
Ornithological Research. Studies in Avian Biology (no. 50). CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.

94. Araya-Salas M, Smith-Vidaurre G, Webster MS (2018) Assessing the effect of sound file
compression and background noise on measures of acoustic signal structure. Bioacoustics
(accepted September 2017).

95. Cramer ERA, Kaiser SA, Webster MS, Sillett TS, Ryder TB (2017) Characterizing selection in
black-throated blue warblers using a sexual network approach. Journal of Evolutionary Biology
30: 2177-2188.

96. Diniz P, da Silva Júnior EF, Webster MS, Macedo RH (2018) Duetting behavior in a Neotropical
ovenbird: sexual and seasonal variation and adaptive signaling functions. Journal of Avian
Biology 2018: e01637, doi: 10.1111/jav.01637.

97. Dowling J, Webster MS (2018) Acoustic and physical mate-guarding have different effects on
intruder behavior in a duetting songbird. Animal Behaviour 135: 69-75.

98. Feeney WE, Ryan TA, Kennerley J, Poje C, Clarke L, Scheuering M, Webster MS (2018) A
photographic guide for ageing nestlings of two species of Australian brood parasitic cuckoo: the
fan-tailed cuckoo Cacomantis flabelliformis and Horsfield’s bronze-cuckoo Chalcites basalis.
Australian Field Ornithology 35: 8-12.

99. Ligon RA, Diaz CD, Morano JL, Troscianko J, Stevens M, Moskeland A, Laman TG, Scholes E
(2018) Evolution of correlated complexity in the radically different courtship signals of birds-of-
paradise. PLoS Biology 16(11): e2006962.

100. Mathers-Winn CA, Dowling JL, Webster MS (2018) Forest fire reduces dawn singing effort in a
passerine bird. Australian Field Ornithology 35: 75-82.

101. Miller ET, McCormack JE, Levandoski G, McKinney BR (2018) Sixty years on: birds of the
Sierra del Carmen, Coahuila, Mexico, revisited. Bulletin of the British Ornithologists’ Club 138:
318–335.

102. Odom, KJ and Benedict, L (2018) A call to document female bird songs: applications for diverse fields. Auk 135: 314-325.

103. Pesendorfer MB, Dickerson S, Dragoo J (2018) Observation of tool use in striped skunks: how
community science and social media help document rare natural phenomena. Ecosphere 9:
e02484.

104. Smith MG, Kaiser SA, Sillett TS, Webster MS (2018) Variation in nest characteristics and
brooding patterns of female Black-throated Blue Warblers is associated with thermal cues. Auk
135: 733-747.

105. Symes LB, Martison SJ, L Hoeger*, Page RA, ter Hofstede HM (2018) From understory to
canopy: In situ behavior of Neotropical forest katydids in response to free-flying bats. Frontiers
in Ecology and Evolution 6:27.

106. Thrasher DJ, Butcher BG, Campagna L, Webster MS, Lovette IJ (2018) Double digest RAD
sequencing outperforms microsatellite loci at assigning paternity and estimating relatedness: a
proof of concept in a highly promiscuous bird. Molecular Ecology Resources 18: 953-965. doi:
10.1111/1755-0998.12771.

107. Uy JAC, Irwin D, Webster MS (2018) Behavioral isolation & incipient speciation in birds. Annual
Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics 49: 1-24.

108. Webster MS, Ligon RA, Leighton GM (2018) Social costs are an underappreciated force for
honest signaling in animal aggregations. Animal Behaviour 143: 167–176.

109. Yandell DD, Hochachka WM, Pruett-Jones S, Webster MS, Greig EI (2018) Geographic
patterns of song variation in four species of Malurus fairy-wrens. Journal of Avian Biology 49(2):
e01446, doi: 10.1111/jav.01446.

110. Cain KE, Hall ML, Medina I, Leitao AV, Delhy K, Brouwer L, Peters A, Pruett-Jones S, Webster
MS, Langmore NE, Mulder RA (2019) Conspicuous plumage does not increase predation risk: A
continent-wide test using 3D printed model songbirds. American Naturalist, in press (accepted
September 2018).

111. Diniz P, Macedo RH, Webster MS (2019) Duetting correlates with territory quality and
reproductive success in a suboscine bird with low extra-pair paternity. Auk: Ornithological
Advances (accepted September 2018).

112. Moreira X, Abdala-Roberts L, Pérez-Ramos IM, Knops JMH, Pesendorfer MB, Mooney KA,
Koenig WD (2019) Climatic cues associated with masting dampen the negative autocorrelation
between past and current reproduction in oaks. American Journal of Botany 106: 51-60.

113. Pesendorfer MB, Bogdziewicz M, Koenig WD, Ledwon M, Zywiec M (2019) Declining seed
production before death in a widely distributed tree species, Sorbus aucuparia L. Annals of
Forest Science (accepted December 2018)

114. Symes, LB and T Wheatley (2019) Random is not real: How the patchy distribution of ecological
rewards may generate incentive hope. Editorially-selected commentary. Behavioral and Brain
Sciences, in press.

115. Pardo MA, Poole J, Stoeger A, Wrege P, O’Connell-Rodwell C, Padmalal UK, de Silva S (In
Press) Differences in combinatorial calls among the three elephant species cannot be
explained by phylogeny. Behavioral Ecology

116. Pardo MA, Sparks EA, Kuray TS, Hagemeyer ND, Walters EL, Koenig WD (2018) Wild acorn
woodpeckers recognize associations between individuals in other groups. Proceedings
of the Royal Society B 285: 20181017 (cover article)

117. King L, Pardo M, Weerathunga S, Kumara TV, Jayasena N, Soltis J, and de Silva S (2018) Wild
Sri Lankan elephants (Elephas maximus) retreat from the sound of disturbed Asian
honey bees (Apis cerana indica). Current Biology 28:R64-R65.

118. Pardo SA and Pardo MA (2018) Statistical methods for field and laboratory studies in behavioral
ecology. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL 308p.