• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Masthead
 Butterfly images
 Title Page
 Year of the butterfly
 A message from the Director
 McGuire Center for Lepidoptera...
 Collections and research
 Exhibits and public programs
 Honor roll 2004-2005
 Publications
 Ways to support the museum
 Professional staff
 Back Cover






Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
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 Material Information
Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
Series Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Florida Museum of Natural History
Publisher: Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Publication Date: 2004-2005
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Bibliographic ID: UF00089743
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Masthead
        Page i
    Butterfly images
        Page ii
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Year of the butterfly
        Page 2
    A message from the Director
        Page 3
    McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Collections and research
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Exhibits and public programs
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Honor roll 2004-2005
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Publications
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Ways to support the museum
        Page 24
    Professional staff
        Page 25
    Back Cover
        Page 28
Full Text





















FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY
Annual Report 2004-2005




































































This report was produced by:
Florida Museum of Natural History
Marketing and Public Relations
PO Box 11271o
Gainesville, FL32611 -71o

Editor: Paul Ramey, APR
EditorialAssistant: LaurenWilliams
( 1... .... i.... Editor: Sharon Thomas

( i.i l.i. ... W writers:
Jamie Creola
Betty Dunckel, Ph.D.
Elise LeCompte
Darcie MacMahon
Susan Pharr


Jeff Gage
Tammy Johnson
Roger Portell
Sean Roberts
John Jernigan
Charles Glatzer, .1 .... ii. i,,l ......

Butterfly weed illustration: Susan Trammell
Butterfly Rainforest rendering: Tom Shumate
Natural ......ii 1! |. ... StaceyBreheny

Design: Leah Parchinski

F. ...1I... StorterChilds F... ,,i.. Co.










*~r


Marpesia petreus


I


Stichophthalma camadeva


Ornithoptera victoria


Deliasprouti


Papilio ulysses


Morpho menalaus


Junonia coenia


Asterope optima













FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY


Annual Report 0oo4-0oo5










T he lorda useu wil lkelyremmbe
!.04o as th Yea of th utefl-.













A Message From the Director


Floridians will remember 2004 as the Year of the Hurricane when four powerful
storms traversed the state. On Aug. i3 one of these storms, Hurricane Charley, passed
directly over our Randell Research Center on Pine Island, seriously damaging some of
the buildings and devastating the landscape at this important Calusa archaeological
site. Less than a month later Hurricane Frances dumped inches of rain through
the damaged roofing, further exacerbating the situation. After one year we are still
recovering from the 2004 hurricanes. It has been a challenging year for the Randell
Center, but the staff and dedicated volunteers have responded with courage and
determination. With assistance from FEMA and loyal supporters, the future is looking
brighter at Pineland. Now that state matching funds are in hand to complete the new


Teaching Pavilion, we expect afull recovery.

While hurricanes loomed large, the Florida Museum will
likely remember 00oo4-05 as the Year of the Butterfly. On
Aug. 14 we celebrated the public opening of our fabulous
new McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity.
The 1.... ii.... vision of McGuire Center Director and
noted Lepidopterist Dr. Thomas C. Emmel, the $12 million
McGuire Center was three and one-half years in planning
and construction.

The most popular component of the McGuire Center is
the Butterfly Rainforest, a 6,400 square-foot, screened
outdoor enclosure with a ,it .. I 1 i i.. visitors to observe
live butterflies and moths from around the world in a lush,
tropical -* ii.... Visitor response has been overwhelming.
In the first year 127,ooo individuals visited the Butterfly
Rainforest which helped boost overall Museum attendance
to a record 236,ooo. At the same time, McGuire staff
members have garner, i .....1 i ...1 I ......i.. i fresearchand
.... ..... i .. ..I One such project involves a partnership
with Florida Museum educator Dr. Betty Dunckel to launch
project ButterflyWINGS supported by a $1.1 million National
Science Foundation grant. The Museum also added several
new McGuire Center faculty curators and collection staff in
the first year, and signed a memorandum of understanding
with the Florida Department of Agriculture's Division of
Plant Industryto house the Lepidoptera portion of the Florida
State Collection ofArthropods in the McGuire Center. I hope
you will read further in this report to discover more of the
details that make the McGuire Center so special.


Our McGuire Center was made possible
by the outstanding generosity of Bill and
Nadine McGuire of Wayzata, Minn. A $4 .-
millionleadershipgiftfromthe McGuires
was matched by the State of Florida in
2ooi to begin the project. A year later
the McGuire Family generously gave another $3 million to
expand the public dimension of the McGuire Center. With
additional assistance from our Monarch Society members
and matching staff support from the University of Florida,
S.. i .. ... ., ,..i ,1 i, ., of the McGuire family have created
a singular enterprise, unmatched around 1 .. ..1..

Perhaps overshadowed by the fanfare and success
.i ........ .1.. i..1 McGuireCenteristhefactthat oo4-05was
filled with noteworthy accomplishments in all corners of the
Museum. For instance, Florida Museum botanists received
a $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation's
Assembling the Tree of Life initiative to research the
origins and relationships of flowering plants, the second
of these extremely competitive grants for the Museum. We
collaborated with our Cultural Plaza partners in January
roo5 on a successful fund-raiser, the "British Invasion,"
which raised funds to benefit the Florida Museum, the Harn
Museum of Art and the Phillips Center for PerformingArts.
And, our newly opened "Hall of Florida Fossils: Evolution of
Life and Land" permanent exhibition, ...... .1 i 1.i..
Southeastern Museums Conference Award of Excellence.

Whetheryou rememberlastyearforhurricanes orbutterflies,
Ithinkyou'llbeimpr *. ..11.. i .i ,1.,. .i.. FloridaMuseum
accomplished. Thankyou foryour ...1, ......... ii...!'! Iofthis
great institution.


Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D. Director


Annual Report 2004-2005






MCGUIRE CENTER



MMcGuire Center for


Lepidoptera and Biodiversity


-X .- A -- ^ Duringoo4-2oo5, theMcGuire Centerfor
Lepidoptera and Biodiversity celebrated
Sits physical completion of the facilities
with a public grand opening ceremony
.. Aug. 14. The Butterfly Rainforest and
co llctoMcGuire Exhibits Gallery opened to rave
wo c
E A reviews and record crowds, with total
Sorida Museum attendance nearly
,doubling during the first year. McGuire
Center curators and faculty helped bring
in grants to support research, conservation
and student and teacher training. Some
of the more notable highlights include:

FACILITIES I .

The 39,ooo square foot collection and research facility -.I ;
allowed lepidopterists and collections scattered among .
seven University of Florida i...i.... and the Allyn
Museum of Entomology in Sarasota to come ..-.. i. .
for the first time.
The 6,400-square foot Butterfly Rainforest vivarium

of 55-65 species at any one time for the delight and
education of io,ooo Museum visitors per month. With
its 65 foot tall height, the Butterfly Rainforest also
serves as a unique research facility unmatched by any
university in the Western Hemisphere for the study
of flight behavior, ..... -.... courtship, mating and feeding strategies by
tropical butterflies under environmentally natural conditions.
More than 6,ooo square feet of exhibit gallery space including the
spectacular Wall of I .... featuring 13,ooo digital images and real
butterflies and moths, and a World of I -,. exhibit wall with panels
i. ... ... I ..... I "" T '.".1..!.l. research projects around the world.

A public window into a half dozen research laboratories and main
collection room so that visitors can watch Museum scientists at work .
preparing specimens for the collection, rearing rare and endangered
butterflies like the Miami Blue, or sequencing DNA strands and examining
whole chromosomes.
A l,ooosquare-foot temperature controlled greenhouse for the captive
1,..! .. .. ,..... of butterflies and their host plants.


l FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu











SP RESEARCH AND COLLECTIONS
SMore than 4 million Lepidoptera specimens have been
moved into the i.,ii1 .... from both public institutions
and private donations, including the Florida State
Collection of Arthropods Lepidoptera Collection of 1.8
million specimens and the Allyn Museum's collection
of 1.2 million butterflies and moths. Other sizable
collections moved into the McGuire Center include
more than i million specimens from the UF Zoology and
SEntomology i...I...... 3oo,ooo from the Nevada State
Museum and ioo,ooo from the University of Maryland
and the University of Louisville.
Y McGuire Center scientists raised more than 2o,ooo
endangered Miami Blue butterflies in captivity during
oo4 -oo05, with successful re introduction at almost a
dozen release sites in Everglades and Biscayne National
Parks.

FACULTY AND STAFF
( Florida Museum Lepidoptera Curators Lee and Jacqueline Miller, who
previously worked at the Allyn Museum of Entomology in Sarasota,
moved to Gainesville.
w Charles Covell, I- 1. ..1.-. at the University of Louisville and -
acclaimed moth expert, moved here as Curator of Lepidoptera after
40 years at Louisville.

Geo, i. -I,, Curator of Natural History at the Nevada State Museum
for 23 years, joined the McGuire Center as its new Senior Collection
Manager. rI -
"( Paul Goldstein, former Assistant Curator of Entomology at the Field
Museum in Chicago, was hired as Assistant Curator.
"( Assistant Curator KeithWillmott moved here fromthe Natural History
Museum in London.
$ C..11. ii ... I ...-. ." and CoordinatorAndrei Sourakov was hired after
working as a post doctoral fellow at the McGuire Center for the past
two years. This aerial view of the McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity
construction site was taken in January 2004. The public grand opening of the
Y' Florida Department of Agriculture (Division of Plant Industry) facility was held Aug. 14, 2004.
Curator of Lepidoptera John Heppner joined the McGuire Center
curatorial staff.
'9 McGuire Center Director Thomas Emmel, Professors of Entomology James Nation and Dale Habeck,
Butterfly Rainforest Lepidopterist Jaret Daniels, ProgramAssistant Christine Eliazar and post doctoral
fellows Mirian Hay Roe and Carmen Pozo moved into their respective offices, Ji..... 1 .1 ...e..e than a
dozen graduate students.
By the close of 2oo4- oo5 approximately 2o undergraduate students, high school students and adult
volunteers were working as research assistants and curatorial technicians in the McGuire Center, with
continued expansion planned for this vital workforce.

II i'-6*
IIHEIII~nI~U~.ILSIrnINEISLUIIIhIIUIIUe'jCI hINI uIIIILEJ
milin .66 adi6oa spc 6en 0htwl oefrl l.


Annual Report 2004-2005 E












































Collections and Research

The 20o -20oo5fiscalyearsaw anotheryear of vigorous research and curatorial activities at the Florida
Museum of Natural History. Dickinson Hall is where most of the Museum's more than 24 million
objects are housed along with the associated field notes, photographs, databases, and libraries that
enhance their irreplaceable scientific value.

The Museum's curators and collections managers received more than $4.2 million in grants and contracts, including 14 new
awards totaling $1.7 million, to support research, collections curation, and education. Research at the Museum focuses on
studies of DNA, anatomy, ecology, behavior, culture change, and evolution of plants, animals, and human cultures. While the
Museum's primary geographic -i. i...1. are in Florida, the Southeastern United States, and the Caribbean, the collections
, .d research programs span the globe. Most of the collections of plants, animals, fossils and artifacts r ii .... ii.. top 10
... the United States, if not in the world.


M FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu













0oo4-o005 Research and Collections Highlights


ARCHAEOLOGY & ETHNOGRAPHY

Caribbean Archaeology
* Completed first comprehensive overview of Caribbean
Archaeology.
* Research focused on human modifications of local
landscapes.
* Reanalyzed Ripley P. Bullen's collections from Savanne
Suazey, Grenada.


Environmental Archaeology
* Initiated research project, T,. -.. Maya Animals in the
Arci.,.. i. .,i V.- ...i Modern and Ancient Evidence from the
Guatemalan Peten.
* Created Proyecto Zooarqueologico Maya database to
study human impact on ancient Maya animals by over
exploitation of terrestrial and marine environments.
* Hosted first Archaeomalacology Working Group I.. ....
of the International Council of Archaeozoologists.
* Donation of the Paloumpis osteological skeletal fish
collection, containing 254 taxa (79 new, 121 additions
to underrepresented taxa in current holdings), which
represents a 48 percent increase over current holdings
in -.. I.... .. ,1 L .1. collection and establishes Florida
Museum EnvironmentalArchaeology holdings as one of
the largest in the world.
* Kitty Emery, Ph.D., listed in Who's Who of American
Women.

Ethnography
* Completed database for Florida Museum web site
featuring photos and catalogue entries for 500 artifacts
from the Pearsall Collection of American IndianArt.
* CuratedAndean FolkArt collection.


Florida Archaeology
* ... ... i1.1 damage to the Randell Research Center
occurred during 2oo4 hurricanes. Heroic efforts by many
people ,... 1..1 .... Florida Museum staff, volunteers
and Friends of the Randell Research Center) aided in
restoration of ....1.1i the Calusa Heritage Trail and
I.... ........ 1. p..., .,. ..
* ..ii ,. ii.i. ,!,, i .- I ,ii.... of Pineland mound complex
based on research of newly uncovered diaries of Frank
Hamilton Gushing.
* Completed web site for the Randell Research Center.
* Ethnohistorical and archaeological study of i6th and
18th-century social geography of South Florida, focused
on the Calusa Indians and their indigenous neighbors
and the i .... ii.... of South Florida Indians to Cuba
I,. ,1..1. ... I. .. .. i among living Cubans).
* International collaborative research project on
ethnohistorical study of Spanish conquest of Cuba.
* Published The Calusa and TheirLegacy: South Florida
People and Their Environments, a book based on the Florida
Museum exhibit, South Florida People and Environments.

Latin American Archaeology
* Mayapan archaeological project involved analysis of
ceramic incense burners to identify different contexts
and patterns of representation.
* Studied iconography, context and external connections of
effigy censers.
* Susan Milbrath, Ph.D., nominated for membership
in the International Society ofArchaeoastronomy and
Astronomy in Culture.

Spanish Colonial Archaeology
* Published book on En Bas Saline, Haiti (site of La
Navidad, Columbus' first settlement in the New World).
* Kathleen Deagan, Ph.D., chosen as Waring D'. I........ .1
Lecturer, West Georgia College.


Annual Report 2004-2005








COLLECTIONS & RESEARCH



BOTANY

Herbarium
Published molecular sequencing of I i..... ..'"'..
kovachii, the ...- i .i, ... ... species found in past o10
years.
Developed web site fi., I .ii... -i,. Tree of Life project.

Molecular Systematics and Evolutionary
Genetics Laboratory
Continued development of Deep Time: A Comprehensive
j ,, I. .. .. ,. Tree ofLiving ..... I I..
Continued work on The Floral Genome Project: Origin and
Evolution of the Floral Genetic; .. ....... ... i i ... 1.
Tools for Evolutionary and Functional Genomics of
Angiosperms.
Initiated collaborative researchprojec- V. i ., .
Trunk [1l,. I,,. ...... Treeand Twelveofits Thorniest
Branches.


Paleobotany
* Analyzed world's first flower (Archaefructus).
*Received donation of John Grayson Palynology Library
from the Canadian Museum of Nature at Ottawa.
* David Dilcher, Ph.D., served as University of Florida
A cadem ic I .. .. f. 1 11.. .. .... I -. 1 1 . 1
between Jilin University and University of Florida.
* Dilcher listed in Who's Who in the South and Southwest,
Who's Who in Science .....i F, ,. ..... Who's Who in
America, Who's Who in American Education, and Who's Who
in the World.

INVERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY

Malacology
* Worked on marine biodiversity inventory of Oceania.
* Identified a new species of Humboldtiana from Nueva
Leon, Mexico, and two new land snails .- ..i.
Humboldtiana from Chihuahua


PALEONTOLOGY


Invertebrate Paleontology
* Collected and described new species of Eocene crab from
Alabama, never before recorded in the U.S.
* Collected and described nine new species of snails in
the familyEpitoniidae from the Miocene Shoal River
Formation and the Chipola Formation of Florida's
Panhandle.
* I. i. I. 1,. .1 Holocene climate change in Florida using
oxygen isotopes in shells of coquina clams, Donax
variabilis.

Vertebrate Paleontology
* Undertook collaborative project to document biotic
change in response to rapid, large-scale global warming
by studying mammalian fauna across the Paleocene
Eocene boundary inthe ce.i l ri i...... i. ..... Wyoming.
* Co-hosted national conference, Evolution in Natural
History Museums.
* Recovered ..1 ... ... ,i. ,i donation of Pliocene whale
Baelenopterafloridana (the Fruitville Whale Skull), the
most complete fossil baleen whale skull every found in
Florida.
* Preliminary i, -. i..... of Haile 7Gvertebrate site,
Florida, resulted in recovery of scientifically -...... .I.1
specimens, including oldest porcupine skeleton ever
found in North America and associated skull, skeleton,
and carapace of the "giant armadillo" Holmesina
floridanus.
* Studied new fossils of the tortoise Chelonoidis from the
Turks and Caicos Islands, and new f .. -1 ..Ipher tortoise
specimens from Chandler Bridge Formation, South
Carolina.
* Bruce MacFadden, Ph. D., appointed University of
Florida Research Foundation Professor.


* FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu












VERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY


Herpetology
* Developed HerpNET, an information network of North
American herpetological databases.
* Surveyed exotic herps introduced into Florida and
attempted to develop an invasive index that predicts
which exotic reptiles and amphibians released in the
state will not become established, which will become
established in local populations only and which will
become widespread invasive pests.
* Developed keyto F-.....i ..:ckos.

The Katherine Ordway Chair
in Ecosystem Conservation
* Studied effects of urbanization on community and
population dynamics of birds in Florida.
* Studied effects of human behavior on colonial weavers in
Africa.
* Studied mechanisms determining elevational
distribution ofAndean birds.
* Scott Robinson, Ph.D., appointed chair of the Florida
Museum Department of Natural History.


Ichthyology
* Revised Peterson Field Guide to FreshwaterFishes of North
America.
* Continued research projectAll Catfish Species Inventory.
* Directed international collaborative project The Legacy
Infrastructure Network for Natural Environments, which
resulted in a web site a;,..1.. I 1.... .1.n i.. i to
museums and other taxonomically oriented institutions
and societies around the world.
* Rob Robins received M.S. degree (thesis Variation in
Western Gulf Slope Percin sciera [Percidae]).


The Florida Program for Shark Research
* Described new species of pygmy sunfish, found in Florida
and Georgia.
* Monitored, documented, evaluated and reported on
shark attacks and other shark/human interactions
on worldwide basis 1.i....1. the Florida Museum
International Shark Attack File.
* Conducted Pr- .. i -h. I .'Ieness workshops for
teachers and science educators -1 ..... 1.... i Florida,
discussing shark biology, fisheries and conservation.
* Franklin Snelson awarded Emeritus Professor status at
the University of Central Florida.


Mammalogy
* Initiated BioCorder project, a biodiversity inventory
tracking system.
* Continued research on New World monkey lice, Gorilla
lice, and human head lice to study coevolution of lice and
their human hosts.
* Undertook new research using stable isotope
geochemistry to further assess diet from panther bone
and hair.
* Completed digital imaging of entire holdings of Florida
panthers.


Ornithology
* Continued study of systematics, biogeography, and
zooarchaeology of birds on Pacific and Caribbean islands
with special focus on Tobago and the Bahamas.
* Initiated NorthernArawak Diaspora Project to study
two millennia of Pre Columbian landscape alteration in
northeast SouthAmerica and the Caribbean.
* David Steadman, Ph.D., awarded honorary doctorate
from Edinboro University, Pennsylvania.


Annual Report 2004-2005








COLLECTIONS & RESEARCH


RESEARCH LOCATIONS:


YU7~


Florida
Alachua
Bay
Bradford
Brevard
Broward
Calhoun
Charlotte
Collier
Dade
De Soto
Franklin
Gilchrist
Hendry
Highlands
Jackson
Jefferson
Lafayette
Lee
Leon
Levy
Liberty
Manatee
Marion
Monroe
Okaloosa
Palm Beach
Polk
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Sarasota
Suwannee


States
Alabama
Delaware
Georgia
Illinois
Louisiana
Maryland
Mississippi
Missouri
Montana
Nebraska
New Jersey
North Carolina
Oregon
South Carolina
Tennessee
Virginia
Wyoming

International
Antigua
Australia
Bahamas
Belgium
Belize
Bolivia
Brazil
Colombia
Cuba
Denmark


Germany
Guatemala
Honduras
Jamaica
Japan
Madagascar
Mexico
Pakistan
Panama
Peru


S-.


Philippines
Puerto Rico
Southeast A
Trinidad an
Tobago
Turks & Cai
Islands
Uganda


'R


GRANTS AND CONTRACTS


Florida Museum faculty and staff received $4.2 million in Grants and Contracts.

There were 14 new awards totaling $1.7 million. Funding agencies include:


American Orchid Society Fund
Evolving Earth Foundation
Florida Department of State
Florida Fish and Wildlife Foundation
Florida Wildflower Advisory Council
Mote Marine Labatorary


National Fish and Wildlife Foundation
National Foundation on Arts
and Humanities
National Science Foundation
Project Aware
State University of New York


T. H. Maren Foundation
United States Department of Agriculture
United States Department of Commerce
United States Department of Interior
University of San Diego


E FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu


TEACHING:

ANG 6186 Seminar inArchaeology, 3 credits
ANG6??4 Painted Books of Ancient Mexico, 3 credits
ANG69o5 Individual Studies inAnthropology, 3 credits
ANG6915 Research Projects in Social/Cultural Anthropology, 3 credits
ANG693o SpecialTopics inAnthropology, 6 credits
ANG6933 Problems in Caribbean Prehistory, 3 credits
ANG7979 Advanced Research in Anthropology, 5 credits
ANG798o Doctoral Research inAnthropology, 12 credits
ANT 4706 EnvironmentalArchaeology, 3 credits
ANT 4823 Laboratory Training inArchaeology, 3 credits
ANT 4824 Field Sessions inArchaeology, 6 credits
ANT 4905 Individual Research inAnthropology, 31 credits
ANT 4907 Research Project in Social/Cultural Anthropology, 15 credits
ANT 4930 Museum Internship, 3 credits
ANT 4956 Oversees Studies in Cultural Anthropology, 3 credits
ANT 6183 Historic Material Culture Analysis, 3 credits
ARH 5905 Internship in Museum Curation, 3 credits
ARH 6930 Shoshone Painting and Ledger Art, 3 credits
ARH 6946 Museum Practicum, 6 credits
ARH 6971 Masters Research in Museum Studies, 3
ART 6973 Project in Lieu of Thesis in Museum Studies, 3
BOT 5115 Paleobotany, 3 credits
BOT 5625 Plant Geography, 2 credits
BOT 5927 Advances in Botany, 2 credits
BOT 6905 Individual Studies in Botany, 5 credit
BOT 6910 Supervised Research in Botany, to credits
BOT 6927 Advances in Botany, 2 credits
S BOT 6935 Seminar in Systematics, 8 credits
BOT 6971 Masters Research in Botany, 5 credit
BOT 7979 Advanced Research in Botanyio
BOT 7980 Doctoral Research in Botany, 21 credits
GEO 22oo, Physical Geography, 3
GLY 7979 Advanced Research in Geology, 6 credits
GLY 7980 Doctoral Research in Geology, 2 credits
LAS 4905 Individual Research in LatinAmerican Studies, 3 credits
sia LAS 6905 Individual Research in Latin American Studies, 2 credit
d LAS 6971 Masters Research in LatinAmerican Studies, 9 credits
WIS4905 Individual Studies in Wildlife Ecology and Conservation, 4 credits
os WIS 4945C Wildlife Techniques, 6 credits
ZOO 22o3C Invertebrate Zoology, 4 credits
ZOO 23o3C Vertebrate Zoology, 7 credits
ZOO 4474C, Avian Biology, 5 credits
ZOO 4905 Individual Studies in Zoology, 29 credits
ZOO 496 Special Topics in Zoology, 4 credits
ZOO 4956 Overseas Studies in Zoology, 43 credits
ZOO 6905 Individual Studies in Zoology, 22 credit
ZOO 6927 Special Topics in Zoology, 11 credits
ZOO 6971 Masters Research in Zoology, 3 credits
ZOO 7979 Advanced Research in Zoology, 17 credits
ZOO 7980 Doctoral Research in Zoology, 7 credits

Graduate Committees Served: 1 o
Graduate Committees Chaired: 66

Independent Studies: 55














































Exhibits and Public Programs

It was an excitingyearfor lorida Museum Exhibits and Public Programs. The Museum completed the
planned build-out of its permanent exhibitions and opened the spectacular Butterfly Rainforest.
A full calendar of special programs and temporary exhibitions, including the national blockbuster
Chocolate, kept visitors excited about the Forida Museum.

PERMANENT EXHIBITIONS
Butterfly Rainforest at the McGuire Center
for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity
The McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity opened
to international acclaim on Aug. 14, 2oo4, as the world's A
largest research center devoted to Lepidoptera (butterflies
and moths). This world class facility includes an impressive
scientific foundation as well as public spaces that 1...... i 1
science of Lepidoptera, biodiversity, and conservation alive -
S...... i, state of the art exhibitions and a live butterfly
conservatory the Butterfly Rainforest. See more information
on the McGuire Center on pages 4- 5


Annual Report 2004-2005







EXHIBITS & PUBLIC PROGRAMS


VISITATION AND OUTREACH
Withmore than 236,ooo visitors, Museumattendance increased nearly92 percent fromthe previous fiscalyear. The Museum's
various outreach programs reached 148,424 people, i. I ... i. I.-. i 15 percent decrease over last year, due to fluctuations in
attendance caused by programs i ,, .... I.1 ending, as well as staff changes.

3 0 ,0 0 0--------------------------- --
30,000 Visitation
U Outreach
25,000


2 0 ,0 0 0 c o


15,000


10,000


5,000


0 July Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May June






0 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 250,000

TEMPORARY EXHIBITIONS
It was a sweet year for temporary exhibits as we highlighted Chocolate: The Exhibition from
Chicago's Field Museum. This blockbuster exhibit explored the natural and cultural history of
chocolate and inspired thousands of chocoholics and theirfriends to visit the Florida Museum. Next
came Microbes: Invisible Invaders, Amazing Alliesfrom Clear Channel Exhibitions. This exhibit
exploring harmful as well as beneficial bacteria was popular with school classes and families. During
the summer we hosted Natural Curiosity: Artists Explore Florida, our own installation featuring
the original works of 18 local artists.
"] '- r ',' Galleria exhibits included the photographic show Chocolate Today in the
fi Ancient Mayan Heartland, featuring the El Salavador work of University
of Florida i..il......... Allan Burns. Forida Bird Portraits showcased
photographs byJimMiller, and The OrdwayPreserve featured UF conservation
.. and rese o 1i, -1, il..., .... ii ... .I ... 1 ,i 'ea 1-.. 1....1. il, 'lensesof
staff photographers Jeff Gage and Tammy Johnson.

.. T -Other temporary exhibitions included the i.ili' annual Trashformations,
1 .11 1..i,,, high school and college student art made from recycled
I materials. In conjunction with the Alachua County Public Schools Visual
Arts Program, the Children's Natural History Gallery featured artwork
Created by elementary students related to the themes of our permanent and
traveling exhibits.


E FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu











SCHOOL PROGRAMS
More than 23,000 pre-K through iath-grade
students participated in education programs
either on-site at the Museum or through outreach
presentations at their schools.

On-site programs included docent-led guided tours of our
permanent and temporary exhibit galleries, Home School
programs such as Squirmy Science and Green Machines, and
Outdoor Naturalist programs such as Ecosystem Expedition
and Sensing Nature which utilized the UF Natural Area
Teaching Laboratory south of Powell Hall. Docents led more
than 4,000 students on tours of the Museum's permanent
exhibits.

With the recent installments of the Hall of Florida Fossils and
Buttefly Rainforest, more than 12,ooo students participated
in guided or self guided tours. Inquiry Box outreach
presentations to school and community groups 1.......1 ....i
North Central Florida reached more than ii,ooo individuals
and included suchtopics as Florida's Reptiles andAmphibians,
Florida's Fossils and Geology and Florida's Early Native People.
Each Inquiry Box contains a collection of objects and a
teacher's guide with participatory lessons and activities.
Expansion of this program is planned for the 2005-06
schoolyear.


PUBLIC PROGRAMS
Nearly 5,ooo adults and children participated in
public programs at the Museum. These activities
included summer camps, adult workshops and
classes, field trips, lectures, weekend and school
holiday classes for children, and a preschool
program for tots and parents. Adult classes
ranged from Sunday afternoon lectures and
one-day workshops on Useful Plants in Autumn
to six-week courses on Buttefly Gardening.
Children'sprogramming was expanded to include
preschoolers and their parents with Wigglers and
Walkers, weekend programs for children with
Let's Explore Small Stuff and Sunday Snoop, and
family workshops and fieldtrips that included
Gardening with Containers and a Seahorse Key
Birding Trip.


The Florida Museum and the Samuel I
Harn Museum of Art collaborated with the
Alachua County Public Schools on our annual
Educator's Open House, which features the
educational resources of the UF Cultural
Plaza museums and community agencies,
and this year included a free sneak preview o.l II.
ButterflyRainforest. In February, 1 i.... ., 1. partnership with
Dance Alive!, more than 1,800 students and teachers were
able to experience the Ladybug Action Hero performance
at the Curtis M. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts and
then take a tour of the ButterflyRainforest at the Museum. The
MuseumAssociates Bo .i1 .. .. .1 .. ..i..... i,. -i.i. ,,1
admissions to the Buttefly Rainforest.

The Museum currently is developing new curriculum guides
for all of its permanent exhibits. The first packet for the
Buttefly Rainforest and indoor McGuire exhibits is complete
and can be found on the Museum's web site, www.flmnh.ufl.
.1.1 .,.I ,I,.., .i 1I. I. i I. 1 11 i. ,,,.1. 1..II1 Developm ent of
subsequent guides is underway for the Hall of Forida Fossils,
Northwest Florida: Waterways and Wildlife, South Florida People
and Environments and the Pearsall Collection of American
Indian Art. Along with teacher curriculum guides, training
sessions and manuals also were developed for docent and
staff training.


The Museum's Public Programs also included annual and special events such as Collectors Day, Science Spooktacular, Celestial
Celebrations and From Yeast to Beasts. Attendance at these events ranges from 500 to more than 3,ooo visitors. D' ...., I.-
summer, the Museum designed a Discovery Room full of artifacts, materials and activities that encouraged family interaction
and fun. At the same time, staff from the Museum's Research and Collections division showcased some of our rarely seen
collections and talked with visitors about the Museum's research and conservation efforts.


Annual Report 2004-2005 E







EXHIBITS & PUBLIC PROGRAMS


VOLUNTEERS
With the increase of programming and Museum
attendance, the need for more volunteers became
very apparent. During the first six months after
the Butterfly Rainforest opened, the Museum
held more than 70 specialized sessions to train
interpreters who would interact with guests in
the exhibit. The Museum also revamped the Jr.
VolunteerProgram and trained nearly oo middle
and high school students to work as interpreters
at Discovery Carts stationed throughout the
Museum and as assistants during children's
classes and special events.

Docents participate in training programs that include
background information about the Museum's permanent
and temporary exhibits as well as effective techniques for
engaging students i, 1 ........ i1.......1i objects and exhibits.

* 400 individuals volunteered in the Museum, both
behind-the-scenes and ...i .i, ii. .-public
* Volunteers, including77 active docents, contributed
nearly 24,ooo hours to the Museum
* Docents Chris and Joan Schneider of Ocala received the
first Florida Museum James Pope CheneyVolunteer of
the Year Award


FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS

In order to make Museum programs, and now
the Butterfly Rainforest, accessible to all visitors
regardless of socioeconomic status, the Museum
has developed two programs to cover admission
and program fees. For those individuals who
want to participate in one of our Public Programs
and need assistance to do so, the Museum's
Scholarship Program covers the costs of those
activities. Funding for this program comes from
individual donations and revenue generated by
feesfrom other programs.

While general admission to the Museum's permanent
exhibits is free, we must charge admission to the Butterfly
Rainforest to make the exhibit ..ii .,,!!..i...i. Our
Admission Assistance Program was developed to provide
financial assistance to economically disadvantaged
individuals and groups in our community so that they
have the opportunity to experience the joy of interactive
learning at the Museum's living Butterfly Rainforest. The
Museum actively solicits contributions from individuals,
corporations and foundations to fund this program.


E FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu









Office of Museum Technology

2004 2005 HIGHLIGHTS:
* Sarah Fazenbaker, Jason Keel, Dan Stoner and Bill Paine Visits
completed more than 2o web site and 18 programming,
software/hardware and construction projects i ..-.. ia..
the Museum. n
* Charles Tompkins, Fazenbaker, Stoner and Paine Unique Visitors
completed the McGuire Center technology setup and
o ---.... .,, .. i,,.h1 ,. .1..g. i 1.... .- 1 1 ... ..... .1 o 1 w 'e
for the Butterfly Rainforest exhibit and assistance in
.. i. .... a new point-of-sale system for Museum gift
shops.
Collection Databas
* Eric Ramsey, Matthew McDonell, Tompkins, Stoner,
Fazenbaker and Paine fulfilled nearly 2,ooo Museum
help desk requests.


Marketing & Public Rehi
The Florida I .... ..... I Ii. .... and Public Relations Office
had an extremely busy year, including providing support
for the McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity
dedication and public opening, as well as the Museum's
temporary exhibits and other departments. This included
sending out 35o press kits nationwide and ......... i....
design and .... i. ... of numerous materials.

OTHER HIGHLIGHTS:
* Planned and coordinated 90 print and broadcast media
visits.
* Produced and distributed 74 press releases and media
advisories and 115 print and broadcast advertisements for
various programs, activities and events.





Annual Budget

FY 2004-2005

















Total Expenditures:
$19 million


* Received and tracked 26o local, regional, national
and worldwide hits in various media with a combined
circulation of more than 1.3 billion viewers and
listeners, including the Chronicle of Higher Education,
Miami Herald, USA Today, Southern Living, LA Times,
Washington Post, New York Times, Discovery Channel,
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Nature, Sydney Morning
Herald, London Times, BBC, Science, Malaysia Star,
Minneapolis Star-Tribune and Pakistan Daily Times.
* Coordinated and produced the Museum's pages for
Natural History Magazine.
* Distributed Museum brochures at 475 locations on
interstates, 1o,75 and 275 andU.S. 19 1i.......ii Central
and North Central Florida, and at all Florida Turnpike
service plazas and Florida welcome centers.


Operations Earned Income Investments
$1.5 million $1.1 million $0.8 million
(8%) (6%) (4%)


Total Revenue:
$19 million


Annual Report 2004-2005


FLORIDA MUSEUM WEB SITE ACTIVITY
-10.4 mlion
10.9million 2


5.2 million


e Queries


123,801







EXHIBITS & PUBLIC PROGRAMS



Center for Informal Science Education


The Center for Informal Science Education has state, federal and private foundation funding for a
variety ofinitiatives that engage participants in science learning, reach new audiences and contribute
to our understanding of how people learn science informal and informal education settings.


* The Thomas H. Maren Foundation provided funding for
Family Science Programs as well as four books for each
Head Start family and new components of the Marvelous
Explorations throi., 1, .. ... I. n. science curriculum
project, which is a collaborative program of the Alachua
County Public Schools Head Start/School Readiness and
Alachua County Library District/Youth Services.

* A Head Start Innovation and Improvement Projects
planning grant ($99,591) was received from the
Administration for Children and Families forAn Innovative
Science-based Head Start Literacy Curriculum: Expansion
and Evaluation of Marvelous Explorations 'I1. ,., Science
and Stories (MESS). One of 30 awards made nationally
from almost 700 initial applicants, the project partners
include Childhood Development Services Inc. of Marion
County, Marion County Public Library System, Silver
River Museum and Environmental Education Center and
Marion County Public Schools.


* Thirty-two natural history museum staff members from
across the country attended the October 00oo4 Evolution
Conference held at the Museum. They discussed the data
on visitor understanding of evolution obtained from 600
study participants, ages 7-8o+ years at six natural history
museums across the country, and made recommendations
for ways to increase the effectiveness of evolution-related
exhibits and programs. The National Science Foundation
funded the project.

* The National Science Foundation awarded a three-year
$1.1 million grant for Project Butterfly WINGS: I .....
Investigative Network for Great Science, a collaborative
project with the University of Florida's Department of
Wildlife Ecology and Conservation and 4-H, Florida
Cooperative Extension Service. This field and web-based
citizen science project engages 4-H youth in the study of
butterflies.

* The State of Florida, Florida Wildflower Advisory Council
and Florida Wildflower Foundation Inc. awarded a
$94,409 grant for T.i .,.... the Public about Florida's
Wildflowers and Butterflies. The project includes a brochure
and web site featuring5o Florida native wildflowers and 50
Florida native butterflies, an exhibit and a demonstration
garden.


E FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu












Development '


The opening of a new research and exhibition space is a special occasion for any museum andprovides
an exciting opportunity for staff, donors, visitors and friends to celebrate its contributions to science
and to the community at large. The Forida Museum of Natural History was fortunate to have such an
occasion lastAugust at the opening of the McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity and with it
the chance to honor the vision of benefactors Bill and Nadine McGuire and Director Tom Emmel.


The McGuires' extraordinary
generosityallowedthe Museum
to create this internationally
recognized center whose
hallmark is a comprehensive
approach to the study of
biodiversity. As ... as
S... i.. dream fulfilled has
been the momentum that they
have created iF..... 1. their
giving, allowing the Museum to leverage additional gifts
from a number of diverse individuals and .. .- i.. ...... The
Monarch Society, created last year to recognize donors who
commit at least $1o,ooo to the McGuire Center, has grown
to include 45 members. Numerous research and education
grants from private foundations and state and federal
agencies, i,.. hi.,o... i1.. Elizabeth Ordway Dunn Foundation,
the DisneyWildlife Conservation Fund, the National Fish and
Wildlife Foundation, and the Florida Wildflower Advisory
Council/Florida Wildflower Foundation, have been secured
i ....... 1, last year, -i ... to the quality and breadth of
the faculty and graduate students' work.

Other private gifts have built upon the McGuire legacy,
, i .1.1 11.. Museum to reach out to individuals and groups
that would otherwise be unable to take advantage of its
programs and exhibitions. The Climb for Cancer Foundation
made a gift to create The Butterfly Connection, a program in
conjunction with the Arts in Medicine Program of Shands
Hospital that provides free admission to the Butterfly
Rainforest for cancer patients, their families and caregivers.
Likewise, gifts from the Florida Museum Associates and
private individuals and foundations have created and
su p p o l ..i ,, '. ........... .. .... r ,... ... r i ,. .,, -
Rainforest.

The Florida Museum has continued its partnership and
joint fundraising efforts with the Samuel P. Harn Museum
of Art and Curtis M. Phillips Center for Performing Arts.
I.,,i1.1.... upon the success of the University of Florida's
sesquicentennial celebration in 2oo3, the three Cultural
Plaza institutions hosted The British Invasion Party and
Concert. This event was a great success, with more than 800
,il. ...1. i ,; .. ,.. 1 $ioo,ooo. These funds were divided
equally and used to enhance education programs, outreach,
exhibitions and performances at all three venues.


The Museum continues to reach new audiences and to
increase its membership at the Associates, Curators
Society and Monarch Society levels, with new and renewing
members numbering 839 1i .... i1.. last year. The Florida
Museum Associates Board, ... .1. I i1 ... ,,,i .1 .. 1 i.1 .1..p
of President Ilene Silverman, plays a very active role in the
life of the Museum 1......1. ......1.... ii.. the Cultural Plaza
joint fundraiser, reviewing and awarding grant requests
to Museum programs from funds raised, and advising the
Museum's management.

Private giving has been and will continue to be vital for
in ,;, .1 1..... ii.. Museum's current activities and will allow
it to continue to educate future .. i ....I... about our
state's and region's natural history and the ......f.... of
biodiversity and conservation worldwide.





Private Support

FY 2004-2005


Corporations
$160,415
S(4.2%)


Organizations
$22,155
(.6%)

SFoundations
$172,135
(4.4%)


Alumni, students
& parents
$299,119
(7.8%)


Total: $3,834,815


Annual Report 2004-2005



























GIFTS OF $25,ooo OR MORE
Walt DisneyWorld Company
Maple Hill Foundation (R)
The Museum Collector's Shop, Inc. (M)


GIFTS OF $1o,ooo OR MORE
Gladys G. Cofrin (C)
Barbara L. & Philip I. Emmer (M)
Farb Climb for Cancer Foundation, Inc. (M)
Fountain ofYouth Properties, Inc.
Gainesville Community Foundation (C)
The Hough Family Foundation, Inc. (M)
Oak Philanthropy UK
The Pew Charitable Trusts (R)
Carole A. & Paul W. Schulz (M)
Mr. & Mrs. James H. Shimberg, Sr. (M)
Mr. &Mrs. Wesley C. Skiles (C, M)
Southwest Florida Community Foundation (R)
Mr. & Mrs. James K. Toomey


GIFTS OF $5,ooo OR MORE
Bovin Family Foundation
JaneW. Burnette (C)
Dr. & Mrs. CharlesV. Covell, Jr. (*, M)
James L. Fox
Naples Shell Club
J. W. Nixon
Paleontological Society of Lee County
SusanV. Palmer (M)
John & Deborah Usher (C, M)


GIFTS OF $2,5oo OR MORE
Charles H. Denny III &Wanda N. Denny (C, M)
Sheila K. Dickison (M)
Christopher M. James (M)
Lee D. &JacquelineY. Miller (*, M)
News Corporation Foundation (M)
Pamphalon Foundation, Inc. (C)
Shands at the University of Florida (F)


GIFTS OF $1,ooo OR MORE
Patricia L. &John D. Abbitt III (*, M)
Mr. &Mrs. Edward J. Amsler (R)
Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth I. Berns (C)
Marjorie H. Bingham (d)
Alyce B. Boyd (M)
Ilene Silverman-Budd & Harvey M. Budd (*, M)
Burns Brothers, Inc. (M)
Joseph C. &VirginiaJ. Cauthen (F, M)
David R. & Marion F. Colburn (C)
Community Foundation of NewJersey (R)
John Coyle (R)
CarolA. Crevasse (M)
KathleenA. Deagan & Lawrence D. Harris
Joshua C. & Sarah D. Dickinson
Sarah B. &Joshua C. Dickinson III (*, C, M)


2o00o-2o005

Michael M. Dion
Ehrhart Family Foundation
Ford Motor Company (C, M)
Leonard T. & Elizabeth T. Furlow (M)
Mrs. Anina Hills Glaize (R)
PeggyW. &W. Marvin Gresham (M)
Steven M. & Elise H. Gresham (F)
Gulf Coast Community Foundation of Venice
IBM Corporation (*)
Bernard Johnson (R)
Douglas S. & Sheila H. Jones (*, M)
Kelly Foundation, Inc.
JohnW. & Peggy B. Kirkpatrick (M)
PaulA. & Leslie R. Klein (*, M)
Lynn M. Lang
Judy L. Locascio (M)
Madelyn M. Lockhart (M)
J. Bernard & ChristineA. Machen (M)
Dr. William H. Marquardt (*, R)
Paul F. & Ella Warren Miller (R)
GeoffreyW. &Ann E. Moore (M)
Joyce C. Mutz (R)
Reverend William D. &AnneV. Naulls, M.D. (F)
Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert Richards
Marshall E. Rinker, Sr. Foundation, Inc. (M)
The Sanibel Captiva Shell Club, Inc.
Graig D. & D. Kris Shaak (*, C, F, R)
Skanska USA Building, Inc. (M)
Richard T. & Jean W. Smith (M)
Toomey Foundation for the Natural Sciences, Inc.
Uniforce Sales & Engineering
Mr. Paul D. Vartanian


GIFTS OF $5oo OR MORE
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence E. Aten (R)
Mr. & Mrs. William Boden (R)
Andrew P. Borgia
Mr. & Mrs. David T. Brown (C)
Chris C. & Gayle P. Bundschu (R)
Carol Byrne (R)
Jerome Cohen & & Madeline Delman
Florida Anthropological Society, Inc. (R)
The Gourmet Rodent, Inc.
Greater Pine Island Chamber of Commerce (R)
Richard L. & MaryAnn Green (C)
Harcourt, Inc.
HolbrookTravel, Inc.
Hone Marine Contracting, Inc. (R)
Richard C. Hulbert
Helen R. Kiefer (R)
Kissimmee ValleyArchaeological (R)
Alan D. Kroll & ShariA. Ellis (C)
RobertA. Levitt, Ph.D. (F)
Judy Lundquist
Mary S. May
PaulaW. Moyer (F)
A. Darlene & Jeffrey L. Novak (*)
Annette L. Perry (C)
James T. & Beverly P. Rawlings
Victoria T. & William G. Winterer (R)
The Frances L. Wolfson Family Foundation (R)
Victor M. Yellen &Arlene C. Huszar (M)


GIFTS OF $1oo OR MORE
Jane Elizabeth Adair &Albert R. Matheny III (*)
Archaeological Consultants, Inc. (R)
Ashmore Construction LLC (R)
Elizabeth D. Auer (*)
Mr. & Mrs. CarterS. Bacon (R)
Fiona R. & Grenville Barnes (*)
Walter O. & Pamela L. Barry (*)
Richard M. Bastow (*)
Mr. & Mrs. John Beddall (R)
Mr. & Mrs. James J. Bell (*)
SandraA. & JerryJ. Berger (*)
Mr. & Mrs. PeterA. Bergsten (R)
James C. Betz & EvaA. Dimitrov (*)
JohnA. &Jean K. Bittl (*)
D. Michael &Judy E. Blachly (*)
Patricia M. Blackwell (R)
Karen M. Blyler & Michael S. Spranger (*)
Boca Grande Historical Society, Inc. (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Bradford (M)
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Brant (*)
JosephP. Brinton, III (R)
Dr. & Mrs. ThomasW. Brinton
H. Jane Brockmann & Thomas D. Rider (*)
Bronson Elementary School
Robin C. Brown
Robin C. &Jan M. Brown (R)
Myron A. & LouiseW. Brown (*)
Kathryn W. & Robert A. Bryan (*)
Brenda C. Burch (R)
Catherine M. Burnett (*)
Ann B. Bussel
CeciliaA. & Donald Caton (*)
Jefferson Chapman (R)
Sylvia A. Chappell
Patrick T. & Cynthia R. Cimino (*)
Ann S. Cordell(*, R)
Richard B. & CatherineA. Crandall (*)
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Crispen
Dr. & Mrs. Byron P. Croker, Jr.
James G. Cusick (R)
Mr. & Mrs. William W. Cyzewski, Jr. (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Roland C. Daniels
Mrs. Lou DeLaney (*, M)
Philip A. &Phyllis S. DeLaney (*)
Ding DarlingWildlife Society (R)
Deborah S. & JosephA. DiPietro (*)
Barbara B. Dobbs (R)
J. Lee & Barbara K. Dockery (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Dolder (*)
Walter & Karen G. Dome
Betty Dunckel (*)
Lammot Du Pont (R)
Edison Garden Club (R)
Mary Lou & DonaldV. Eitzman (*)
Angela J. Enzweiler (*)
Robert J. & Donna M. Epting(*)
David H. &Jean R. Evans (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Stanley E. Farnham (R)
George G. & Helen P. Feussner (*)
David N. & Tarrant C. Figlio
RaymondJ. &WetonaV Fitzpatrick (*)
Florida Archaeological Council (R)
Mr. & Mrs. J. Robin Fox (R)


E FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.fllmh.ufl.edu














LaurelJ. & Howard G. Freeman (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Michael L. Funston (*)
Gaea Guides (R)
Marc A. Gale (*)
Gatewood Custom Carpentry, Inc. (R)
Mr. & Mrs. JohnnyW. Gay(*)
Ira H. & Gerri E. Gessner (*)
Kim E. Gibbons, CPT USA(R)
Charles H. & Margaret Maples Gilliland (C)
Samuel H. & Deborah L. S. Goforth(*)
Paul E. & Glenda H. Good (M)
Elsbeth K. & MichaelW. Gordon (*)
Marilyn L. & Jack M. Hairston (*)
Jeffrey L. & SarahW. Harrison (*)
Michael P. Haymans (R)
GeneW. & Evelyn H. P. Hemp (*, R)
Barbara D. Herbstman (*)
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Hillegass
Robert D. & LynneW. Holt (C)
Brittany K. & L. Wayne Honeycutt (*)
Dr. & Mrs. Lawrence A. Hooghuis (*)
Mr. & Mrs. James A. Hoyem (R)
Harriett P. Hulbert
Prof. E. L. Roy Hunt (*)
David P. Hurst (R)
Marilyn H. & Edward C. Hutchinson
Robert K. Hutchinson & MegA. Niederhofer (
Eleanor M. Hynes
Robert T. & Donna M. Ing(*)
Janette S. Johnson & RezaAbbaschian (*)
Mary Beth K. & James F. Johnston (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. Joseph (R)
Gerald & Kathryn L. Kidder (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Malcolm C. King (*)
CaroleA. & Dudley P. Kircher (R)
Kenneth B. & Suzanne Kirkpatrick (*)
Ronald M. & Mary M. Koontz (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Lucian Kragiel (*)
Lake Butler Elementary School
MaryT. & TimothyT. Lane (*)
RaymondA. Larue III (*)
JoannaW. & ChesterW. Leathers (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Dennis G. Lee (*)
Janet E. Levy (R)
Roslyn F. & Norman S. Levy (*)
Charles D. & Catherine A. Lewis
Lucille M.A. & Joseph W. Little (*)
AndreasA. Lohmann
JohnV. & Cathryn L. Lombardi (C)
Mary C. & MichelA. Lynch(*)
Anne S. & Gov. Kenneth H.
"Buddy" MacKay, Jr. (M)
Mary M. MacKenzie (*)
Darcie A. MacMahon & David P. Harlos (*, R)
Manley Built Construction (*)
Mr. & Mrs. George E. Marks (*)
Christi B. Martin
Ellen E. & Jonathan B. Martin (*)
Oliverne M. Mattson (*)
John E. McAllister & & Robin C. Krivanek (R)
Eileen McCarthy & Jack R. Smith(*)
RussellW. & Mary McCarty (R)
Donald E. & MaryJane McGlothlin (*)
J. David & Liz M. McGonagle (*)
John& Jana P. McKee(*)
Rick Medina & Teina M. Phillips
Mary Lou & lamesA. Merkner (*)


Mr. & Mrs. Richard Merritt (R)
Jerald T. Milanich & Maxine L. Margolis (R)
GaryJ. & Ellen L. Miller (*)
Mr. & Mrs. RonaldA. Morrow
Michael P. & BeckyA. Moulton
BarbaraA. Mulle (R)
Carolyn M. Murphey (R)
Barbara P. & E. E. Muschlitz, Jr. (*)
William C. & RuthAnnY. Nettleton (*)
Mr. & Mrs. J. William Newbold (R)
DavidW. & Marian 0. Newton (*)
MaxA. Nickerson
Howard L. & Karen K. Noonan (R)
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Norris (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel E. O'Connell (R)
Mr. Desmond H. O'Connell, Jr. (R)
Faith M. & David H. Oi (*)
JennieS. &James E. Ollmann
Barbara H. & Bruce C. Ornstein (*)
James A. & Suzanne L. Orr (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Panico (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Vernon E. Peeples (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas G. Penniman IV(*)
Dr. & Mrs. J. Carter Perkins, Jr. (*)
Edward Petkus (*)
DavidA. Pharies
Susan B. Pharr & Ian Duvenhage (*)
Photosearch, Inc.
Picture Research Consultants, Inc.
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Pinckard (*)
Alexander M. & Jennifer C. Piquer
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Plavac
Pronk &Associates
Carlos & Mrs. Barby B. Rainwater (*)
Paul E. & Karen B. Ramey (*)
Dr. & Mrs. Donald M. Reed
Mr. & Mrs. William F. Roberts
Russell L. &BrendaV. Robinson
Stephen J. Robitaille
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Rosenberg (R)
Edith K. &Arlan L. Rosenbloom (C)
Mr. & Mrs. William A. Ross
Richard E. & EllenW. Roundtree (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Glenn K. Rousseau(*)
Donna L. Ruhl(*, R)
ArthurW. & Phyllis P. Saarinen (*)
Gerald & Martha J. Schaffer (*)
Mr. & Mrs. GaryW. Schmelz
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert K. Schneider (R)
Sear Family Foundation (R)
BeverlyS. &Jon F. Sensbach (*)
Gilbert R. & Mary F. Sessi
Mr. & Mrs. James O. Shimeall(*)
CelesteA. & Glenn A. Shitama (*)
Robert N. & Beverly T. Singer (*)
Lillian E. Sizemore (R)
Grover C. & Patricia F. Smart (*)
Douglas L. Smith & Beth Davis (*)
Robert B. Spangenberg (*)
St. Andrew Catholic School (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Stuart L. Stauss (*, R)
Betty C. Stevens (*)
AnthonyW. & June M. Sullivan (*)
Barbara L. & G. Robert Sumwalt (R)
Temeraire Enterprises, Inc.
Robert & Carolyn S. Thoburn (M)
Mr. & Mrs. JosephThomas (*)


C. Frederick &Aase B. Thompson (*)
TimeWarner, Inc. (R)
Marilyn L. & George F. Tubb (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Tutko (R)
Thom L. & Linda S. Tyler (*)
Janet Walker (R)
Karen J. Walker (R)
Mr. & Mrs. Randal L. Walker (R)
Warm Mineral Springs
Archaeological Society, Inc. (R)
Lisa A. Wasshausen & Jamie M. Grooms (C)
HowardV & Camilla B. Weems (*)
Dr. & Mrs. DanielW. Welch(*)
Cynthia M. Weygant & Gary S. Edinger (*)
MaryA. & Neil L. White (*)
N. Albert & MeredithWhittington-Bacharach (*)
Laurie Wilkins
Dr. & Mrs. Norris H. Williams (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Edward T. Winn (*, R)
May R. Winters (*)
Ann S. &William P. Wollschlager (*, R)
Charles E. & Maureen K. Wood (*)
Christopher R. & CarolA. Woodyard (*)
Richard Workman (R)
Laura M.Wright (*)
Michael C. & Susan B. Wright (*)
Mrs. Wunhild & G. E. Ryschkewitsch (*)
MichaelWylde (R)
Patricia D. & Ronald G. Zollars (C)


GIFTS TO PERMANENT COLLECTIONS:
Mr. Richard A. Anderson
Mr. George T. Austin
Mr. Norm Barker
Dr. John J. Bowe
Dr. Charles V. Covell, Jr.
Mr. Charles DeRoller
Dr. David Eiler
Rev. Robert C. Eisele
Dr. Giraud Foster
Dr. Charles H. Gilliland, Sr.
Dr. Victor E. Green, Jr.
Mr. David P. Hardcastle
Dr. John B. Heppner
Dr. L. Clark Hodge, Jr.
Ms. Giovanna Holbrook
Mr. Anthony Leigh
Mr. Jackson E. Lewis
Dr. Bruce J. MacFadden
Dr. Jeffrey M. Marcus
Dr. William W. McGuire
Mr. Howard C. Miller
Dr. Marc C. Minno
Dr. Andrew J. Noss
Dr. FloydW. Preston
Mr. Jim Shull
Dr. MarkJ. Simon
StorterChilds Printing Co., Inc.
Mr. Robin L. Turner
Dr. Gordon R. Ultsch
Mr. Donald E. Wallace
Ms. Valerie Warren
Mr. IanWatkinson
Dr. S. David Webb


1


* Associates Member
C = Curators Society
D =Deceased
F = Founders Society
'.,il Ih i, l i,'
M = Monarch Society
R B Randell Research Center


Annual Report 2004-2005









PUBLICATIONS


Peer- Reviewed and Other
Scientific Publications:

Albert, V.A., D.E. Soltis, J.E. Carlson, W.G. Farmerie, P.K.
Wall, D.C. Ilut, L.A. Mueller, L.L. Landherr, Y. Hu, M. Buzgo, S.
Kim, MJ. Yoo, M.W. Frohlich, R. Perl-Treves, S. Schlarbaum,
B. Bliss, S. Tanksley, D.G. Oppenheimer, P.S. Soltis, H. Ma,
C.W. dePamphilis, and J.H. Leebens-Mack. 2005. Floral gene
resources from basal angiosperms for comparative genomics
research. BMCPlant Biology 5(1):5.

Asami, R., T. Yamada, Y. Iryu, C.P.
Meyer, T.M. Quinn, and G. Paulay.
A ML 3 00oo4. Carbon and oxygen isotopic
composition of a Guam coral and
their relationships to environmental
variables in the western Pacific.
Palaeogeography Palaeoclmatology
9 Palaeoecology212i:122.

Balcazar-Lara, M. and K.R.
Willmott. 2004. A new subspecies
of Adelpha erymanthis from Mexico,
with a keyto identification of similar
taxa (Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae:
Biblidinae). Tropical Lepidoptera
12(1 2)("2oo0"):25-38.

Bloch, J.I., R. Secord, and P.D.
Gingerich. r004. Systematics
and phylogeny of Late Paleocene
and Early Eocene Palaeoryctinae
(Mammalia, Insectivora) from the
Clarks Fork and Bighorn Basins,
Wyoming. Contrbutions from the Museum of Paleontology, The
University of Michigan31:119-154.

Boucher, L.D.,W.D. Tidwell, B. Handle, and S.R. Manchester.
004. Cretaceous and Eocene plants of eastern Utah andwestern
Colorado. Botanical Society ofAmenca Field Trip #5. 66 pp.

Burley, DV, A. Anderson, and D.W. Steadman. o004. The
volcanic outliers of Ata in Tongan prehistory: reconsideration
of its role and settlement chronology. New Zealand Journal of
Archaeology 25:89 io6.

Buzgo, M., P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2004. Floral
developmental morphology of Amborella trichopoda
(Amborellaceae). InternationalJournal ofPlant Sciences 165:925
947.

Carlson, L.A. and W.F. Keegan. o004. Prehistoric resource
depletion in the northern West Indies. pp. 85-0io7 in S.
Fitzpatrick, ed. Voyages ofDiscovery. Westwood Press, CT.

Chace, J.F., C. Farmer, R. Winfree, D.R. Curson, W.E. Jensen,
C.B. Goguen, and S.K. Robinson. 2005. Cowbird ecology: A
review of factors influencing the distribution and abundance of
cowbirds across spatial scales. Ornmthologcal Monographs 57:1
32.

Chase, M.W., L. Hanson, VA. Albert,
W.M. Whitten, and N.H. Williams.
2005. Life history evolution and
genome size in subtribe Oncidiinae
(Orchidaceae). Annals of Botany
95:191 199.

C hen, I., Manchester, S.R. and Chen,
Z-D. 2004. Anatomically preserved
seeds of Nuphar (Nymphaeaceae)
from the early Eocene of Wutu,
Shandong Province, China. American
Journal ofBotany91(8):1265-1272.

Corbett, S.R. and S.R. Manchester.
004. Phytogeography and fossil
historyofAilanthus (Simaroubaceae).
International Journal of Plant Sciences
165:671-690.


PLAI SCIENCES


Cordell, AS. 2004. Paste variability
and possible manufacturing origins
of fiber-tempered pottery from
Florida. pp. 63-104 in R. Saunders
and C.T. Hayes, eds. Early Pottery:
Technology, Function, Style, and
Interaction in the Lower Southeast.
University ofAlabama Press.


I Cordell, AS. 2oo5a. Paste variability
in the Sarasota Bay Mound (8SO44)
pottery assemblage. The FloridaAnthr pologst 58(1 ):75-90.

Cordell, AS. 2oo5b. Notes on pottery from the Myakka Valley
Ranches Mound (8SO4o0). The Florida Anthropologst 58(1
2):99-io4.

Cordell, AS. oo005. Revisiting the Aqui Esta Mound (8CH68):
Paste variability in the pottery assemblage. The Florida
Anthropologist 58(1 ):105 120.

Damian Loayza, M., N.H. Williams,
and W.M. Whitten. 2005.
Phragmipednum kovach(1: Molecular
systematics of a new world orchid.
Orchids 74:132 137.

Deagan, K. 2004. Reconsidering
Taino social dynamics after Spanish
conquest: Gender and class in culture
contact studies. American Antiquity
69(4):597 626.

Deagan, K. 2004. La Isabela en el paradigm inter atlintico:
La colonial Espaniola de la isla Espaiola (1493 155o) desde la
perspective arqueol6gica. pp.1987-99 in F.M. Padrn, ed.Actas
del XV Coloqumo de Histona Canano Americana. Casa de Colon:
Las Palmas de Gran Canaria (Espana).

Deagan, K. 2004. [Review of] Cerdmica y Cultura: The Story
of Spanish and Mezican Majoica, by R.F. Gavin, D. Pierce,
and A. Pleguezuelo, eds. Albuquerque: University of New
Mexico Press. Journal of Anthropologcal Research 60(4).

Deagan, K. 2005. Patterns South: The evolution and application
of pattern recognition tools in the archaeology of the Spanish
colonies. pp. 13 23 in L. CarnesM cNaughton and C. Steen, eds.
In Praise of the PoetArchaeologst: Papers in honor of Stanley South
and hisfive decades of Hfstorcal ArchaeologyPublcations in South
CarolmaArchaeology # .

Debrot, A.O. and J.Y. Miller. 2004. Butterflies and moths of
Curacao, Aruba and Bonaire. Caribbean Research and Management
ofBiodiversity (CARMABI), Curacao, Netherlands Antilles. 1oo
pp.

Dilcher, D.L., T.A Lott, X. Wang, and Q. Wang. 2004. History
of tree canopies. pp.118-137 in M.D. Lowman and H.B. Rinker,
eds. Forest Canopies, ?nd Ed. Elsevier, San Diego, CA.

Dillhoff, R.M., E.B. Leopold, and S.R. Manchester. 2005.
The McAbee flora of British Columbia and its relation to the
Early-Middle Eocene Okanagan Highlands flora of the Pacific
Northwest. Canadian Journal ofEarthSciences 42:151-166.

Donlan, E.M., J.H. Townsend, and E.A. Golden. 2004.
Predation of Caretta caretta (Testudines: Cheloniidae) eggs
by larvae of Lanelater sallei (Coleoptera: Elateridae) on Key
Biscayne, Florida. Carbbean Journal of Scence 40(3):415 40o.

Donovan, S.K., R.W. Portell, and C.J. Veltkamp. 2005. Lower
Miocene echinoderms of Jamaica, West Indies. Scnpta Geologca
i19:91 135.

Emberton, K.C. 2004. Madagascan Geonssa, Cyclotus,
Omphalotropis and so-called Chondrocyclus (Gastropoda:
Caenogastropoda: Hydrocaenidae, Cyclophoridae,
Assiminaeidae).ArchivfuerMolluskenkunde 133:69-107.

Emery, K.F. 2004. Making the most of the data: Issues of
method and theory in tropical zooarchaeology. International
Journal ofArchaeofauna 13:7 io.


Emery, K.F. 004. In Search of the "Maya Diet": Is regional
comparison possible in the Maya area? International Journal of
Archaeofauna 13:37-56

Emery, K.F. and W.G. Teeter, eds. 2004. Tropical
Zooarchaeology. International Journal of Archaeofauna, Special
IssueVolume 13.

Enge, K.M. and K.L. Krysko. 2004. A new exotic species in
Florida, the bloodsucker lizard, Calotes versicolor (Daudin 1802)
(Sauria:Agamidae). lonrda Scientist 67(3):26 30o.

Enge, K.M., K.L. Krysko, and B.L. Talley. 2004. Distribution
and ecology of the introduced African rainbow lizard, Agama
agama afncana (Sauria: Agamidae), in Florida. Florda Scientist
67(4):303-31o.

Enge, K.M., K.L. Krysko, T.S. Campbell, K. Hankins, and F.W.
King. 2004. Status of the Nile monitor (Varanus niloticus) in
southwestern Florida. Southeastern Naturalist 3(4):571 582.

Enge, K.M., M.S. Robson, and K.L. Krysko. 2004. Comparison
of sampling techniques for pine rockland herpetofauna in
Miami Dade Countyparks. FlondaScientist 67(3):194- 04.

Franz, R. 2005. Close up and personal: Natural history of the
Florida pinesnake in a northeast Florida sandhill, pp. 12o
131 in W.E. Meshaka, Jr., and K.J. Babbitt, eds. Amphibians
and Reptiles: Status and Conservation of Florida. Krieger Press,
Malabar, FL.

Franz, R. 2005. Review of exotic
amphibians and reptiles of Florida.
HerpetologcalReview 36:89.

Franz, R. and S. Franz. 2005.
Research activities in Nebraska,
Florida, and Caribbean. pp. 41-43 in
W. Joyce and J. Parnham, eds. Fossl
Tortoise Newsletter (Online journal),
Yale University and University of
California.

Galloway, P., M.D. Jeter, G.A. Waselkov, J.E. Worth, and I.
Goddard. o004. Small tribes of the western Southeast. pp. 174
19o in Southeast. Volume 14. Handbook of NorthAmencan Indians.
Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.

Goldstein, P.Z. 2004. Systematic collection data in North
American invertebrate conservation and monitoring programs.
Applied Ecology 41:175 18o.

Goldstein, P.Z., Y. Wyner, P. Doukakis, M. Egan, H. Rosenbaum,
and R. DeSalle. 2004. Theory and methods for diagnosing
species and populations in conservation. Annals of the Missour
Botanical Gardens 92:1i-27.

Gould, G.C. and B.J. MacFadden. 2004. Gigantism, dwarfism,
and Cope's rule: "Nothing in evolution makes sense without a
phylogeny." Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History
285:219- 37.

Hall, J.P.W., K.R. Willmott, and R.C. Busby. 2005. Five new
Penancisalia species (Lepidoptera: Lycaenidae: Eumaeini)
from the Andes of southern Ecuador and northern Peru. Zootaxa
797:1-0o.

Harper, D.A.T. and R.W. Portell. 2004. Brachiopods of the
White Limestone Group, Jamaica, pp. 1i7-134 in S.K. Donovan,
ed. The Mid Cainozoic White Limestone Group of Jamaica.
Cainozoic Research 3( -2).

Hu, S., D.L. Dilcher, and D.M. Jarzen. 2004. Evidence for
changes in angiosperm pollen diversity and abundance during
the Mid-Cretaceous. Palynology28:248.

Jones, D.S., I.R. Quitmyer, and C.F.T. Andrus. 2004. Seasonal
shell growth and longevity in Donax vanabilis from northeast
Florida: Evidence from oxygen isotopes. Journal of Shellfsh
Research 3(3):707-714.


* FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu













Keegan, W.F. o004. Islands of Chaos. pp. 33-44 inA. Delpuech
and C.L. Hofman, eds. Late Ceramic Age Societies in the Eastern
Caribbean. Oxford: Archaeopress. (BAR International Series;
Paris Monographs inAmericanArchaeology; 14).

Kim, S., VA. Albert, M-J. Yoo, J.S.
Farris, P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis.
o004. Phylogeny and diversification
of B-function MADS-box genes
in angiosperms: evolutionary and
functional implications of a 60-
million-year-old duplication.
American Journal of Botany 91:ro0-
2118.

Kim, S., J. Koh, H. Ma, Y. Hu, P.K.
Endress, M. Buzgo, B. Hauser,
P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. oo005.
Sequence and expression studies of
A-, B, andE-class MADS-boxgenes
in Eupomatia (Eupomatiaceae):
Support for the bracteate origin of
the calyptra. International Journal of
PlantSciences 166:185-198.

Kirchman, J.J. and D.W. Steadman.
2005. Rails (Aves: Rallidae:
Gallirallus) from prehistoric sites
in the Kingdom of Tonga, including
description of a new species.
Proceedings of the Biologcal Society of
Washington 118:465-477.

Knouft, J.H. and L.M. Page. 2004.
Nest defense against predators by
the male Fringed Darter (Etheostoma
crossopterum). Copeia 00oo4:915918.

Koontz, J.A., P.S. Soltis, and D.E.
Soltis. o004. Using phylogeny
reconstruction to test hypotheses of hybrid origin in
Delphinium section Diedropetala (Ranunculaceae). Systematic
Botany 9:345 357.

Kovarik, A., J.C. Pires, A.R. Leitch, K.Y. Lim, A.M. Sherwood,
R. Matyasek, J. Rocca, D.E. Soltis, and P.S. Soltis. 2005. Rapid
concerted evolution of nuclearribosomal DNAintwo Tragopogon
allopolyploids of recent and recurrent origin. Genetics 169:931
944.

Krysko, K.L. and K.J. Daniels. 2005. A key to the geckos
(Sauria: Gekkonidae) of Florida. Caribbean Journal of Science
41(1):28-36.

Krysko, K.L. and C.M. Sheehy. 2005. Ecological status of the
ocellated gecko, Sphaerodactylus argus argus Gosse 1850 in
Florida, with additional herpetological notes from the Florida
Keys. Canbbean Journal of Scence 41(i):i69 -17.

Krysko, K.L. and D.J. Smith. 2005. The decline and extirpation
of kingsnakes, Lampropeltis getula, in Florida. pp. 132-141 in
W.E. Meshaka, Jr., andK.J. Babbitt, eds.AmphibiansandReptiles:
Status and Conservation oflorida. Krieger Press, Malabar, FL.

Krysko, K.L., K.M. Enge, and F.W. King. 00oo4. The veiled
chameleon, Chamaeleo calyptratus: a new exotic species in
Florida. Flonda Scientist 67(4):249 -53.

Krysko, K.L., K.M. Enge, J.H. Townsend, E.M. Langan, S.A.
Johnson, and T.S. Campbell. 2005. New county records of
amphibians and reptiles from Florida. Herpetologcal Review
36(1):85-87.

LeCompte, E.V. 2oo5. Why? Because We Said So! A Guide
to the Development, Implementation, and Enforcement of
Museum Policies. pp. 68-70 in E.E. Merritt, ed. Covering Your
Assets: Facilities and Risk Management in Museums. American
Association of Museums, Washington, DC.

Leitch, I.L., D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, R. Schmidt, and M.D.
Bennett. 2005. Evolution of DNA amounts across land plants.
Annals ofBotany 95:o07 -27.


Li, R-Q., ZD. Chen, AM. Lu, D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, and P.S.
Manos. o004. Phylogenetic relationships in fagales based on
DNA sequences from three genomes. International Journal of
PlantSciences 165:311-34.

MacFadden, B.J. o004. Equine dental evolution: Perspective
from the fossil record. Chapter 1, pp. 1-8 in G.J. Baker and J.
Easley, eds. Equine Dentistry. Elsevier, Amsterdam.

MacFadden, B. J. 2005. Terrestrial mammalian herbivore
response to changing levels of atmospheric CO during the
Cenozoic. Chapter 13 pp. 273-292 in J.R. Ehleringer, T.E.
Cerling, and M.D. Dearing, eds.AHistoryofAtmosphenc CO and
I and Ecosystems. Ecological Studies
177. NewYork: Springer Science.

MacFadden, B.J. 2oo5. Fossil horses-Evidence for evolution.
Science 307:17 8-173o.

MacFadden, B.J., J. Labs Hochstein,, I. Quitmyer, and D.S.
Jones. o004. Incremental growth and diagenesis of skeletal
parts of the lamnoid shark Otodus obliquus from the Early Eocene
(Ypresian) of Morocco. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology,
S '' I" -192.

MacMahon, D.A and W.H. Marquardt. o004. The Calusa
and Their Legacy: South Florida People and Their Environments.
University Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL. 184 pp.

Mallarino, R., E. Bermingham, K.R.Willmott, A.Whinnett, and
C.D. Jiggins. 2005. Molecular systematics of the butterfly genus
Ithomia (Lepidoptera: Ithomiinae): a composite phylogenetic
hypothesis based on seven genes. Molecular Phylogenetics and
Evolution 34(3):625-644.

Manchester, S.R. oo5. Web links in Paleobotany.Intemational
Organization ofPaleobotanyNewsletterApril, p. 5.

Manchester, S.R. and R.M. Dillhoff.
i004. Fagus (Fagaceae) fruits,
.. foliage, and pollen from the Middle
S" .. Eocene of Pacific Northwestern
North America. Canadian Journal of
Botany 8:1509 -1517.

Manchester S.R., K.B. Pigg, and
P.R. Crane. o004. Palaeocarpinus
dakotensis sp. n. (Betulaceae:
Coryloideae) and associated
staminate catkins, pollen and leaves
from the Paleocene of North Dakota.
International Journal of Plant Sciences
165:1135-1148.

Marquardt, W.H. o004. A personal
retrospective on archaeological
curation in the USA. pp. 169-174
in S.T. Childs, ed. Our Collective
Responsibility: The Ethics and
Practice of Archaeologcal Collections
Stewardship. Society for American Archaeology, Washington,
D.C.

Marquardt, W.H. o004. Calusa. pp. 204- 12 in Southeast.
Volume 4. Handbook of North American Indians. Smithsonian
Institution, Washington, DC.

Marquardt, W.H. and P.J. Watson. o004. The Green River
Shell Mound Archaic: Interpretive trajectories. pp. 113-12 in
A.M. Cantwell, L.A. Conrad, and J.E. Reyman, eds. Aboriginal
Ritual and Economy in the Eastern Woodlands: Papers in Memoryof
HowardDalton Winters, Illinois State Museum, Scientific Papers,
Volume 30. Springfield, IL.

Matthews, D.L. and T.A. Lott. 2005. Larval hostplants of the
Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoridea). Memoirs of the
AmericanEntomologcal Institute 76:1-324.


U


Mavrodiev, E.V., C.E. Edwards,
D.C. Albach, M.A. Gitzendanner,
P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2004.
Phylogenetic relationships in
Subtribe Scorzonerinae (Asteraceae:
Cichorioideae: Lactuceae) based on
ITS sequence data. Taxon 53:699


Means, R.C. and R. Franz. 2005.
Amphibians and reptiles associated
with ephemeral ponds and basin swamps in east-central
Florida. pp. 23-31 inW.E. Meshaka, Jr., and K.J. Babbitt, eds.
Amphibians and Reptiles: Status and Conservation of Florida.
Krieger Press, Malabar, FL.

Meyer, C.P., J.B. Geller, and G. Paulay. 2005. Fine scale
endemism on coral reefs: archipelagic differentiation in
turbinid gastropods. Evolution 59:113 125.

Milanich, J.T. 2004 Archaeological evidence of colonialism:
Franciscan Spanish missions in La lorida. Missionala 32:332
356.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. A century of research on the Franciscan
missions of Spanish Florida. Missionala 32:313-331.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Early groups of central and south Florida.
pp. 213 218 in Southeast. Volume q4. Handbook ofNorth American
Indians. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Foreword. pp. xv xvi in D.L. Hutchinson,
Bioarchaeology of the lorida Gulf coast: Adaptation, conflict, and
change. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Foreword. pp. xi-xii in D.A. MacMahon
and W.H. Marquardt, The Calusa and Their Legacy: South lorida
People and Their Environments. University Press of Florida,
Gainesville, FL.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Prehistory of Florida after 500 BC. pp.
191-203 in Southeast. Volume 14. Handbook of North American
Indians. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Prehistory of the lower Atlantic coast after
500 BC. pp. 229-237 in Southeast. Volume 14. Handbook of North
American Indians. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.

Milanich, J.T. 2004. Timucua. pp. 219 28 in Southeast.
Volume 14. Handbook of North American Indians. Smithsonian
Institution, Washington, DC.

Milanich, J.T. 2005. Foreword. pp. xi-xii in P.E. Kolianos and
B.R. Weisman, The Florida journals of Frank Hamilton Cushing.
University Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

Milanich, J.T. 2005. Foreword. pp. ix-x in P.E. Kolianos and
B.R. Weisman, The lost Florida manuscript of Frank Hamilton
Cushing. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

Milanich, J.T. 2005. Foreword. p. xvii in M.L. Powell and
D.C. Cook, eds. The myth of syphilis: The natural history of
treponematosis in North America. University Press of Florida,
Gainesville, FL.

Milanich, J.T. 2005. Spaniards and Native Americans at the
missions of La Florida. pp. 19- 4 in L.A. De Cunzo and J.H.
Jameson, Jr., eds. Unlocking the past: Celebrating historcal
archaeology NorthAmenca. University Press of Florida/Society
for HistoricalArchaeology, Gainesville, FL.

Milbrath, S. 2005. The classic Katun Cycle and the retrograde
periods of Jupiter and Saturn. Archaeoastronomy Journal
XVIII:81-97.

Milbrath, S. 2005. The last great capital of the M aya.Archaeology,
March-April: 27-30.


Annual Report 2004-2005









PUBLICATIONS


- 7I


ii Miller, J.Y. 2004. Jordan Medal
S winner -Eugene E. Munroe. News of
the Lepidoptensts Society 47(1): 15.

Morris, T. [artist] and J.T. Milanich
[text]. 2004. Florida's Lost Tribes:
Through the Eyes ofanArtist. University
Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL. 70
pp.

Mulvaney, A., T.A. Castoe, K.G.
Ashton, K.L. Krysko, and C.L.
Parkinson. 2005. Evidence of
population genetic structure
within the Florida worm lizard,
Rhmneum flondana (Amphisbaenia:
Rhmneundae). Journal of Herpetology
E3] 39(1):118-14.


S Nadkarni, N., G.G. Parker, H.B.
Rinker, and D.M.Jarzen. 2004. The
nature of forest canopies, pp. 3-23
in M.D. Lowman and H.B. Rinker,
eds. Forest Canopies, Second Edition. Academic/Elsevier, San
Diego, CA.

O'Day,S.J., P. O'Day, andD.W.Steadman. 2004. Reconnaissance
survey and test excavations on Nayau, Lau Islands, Fiji. New
Zealand Journal ofArchaeology 25:31 56.

Owens, AK., K.L. Krysko, and G.L. Heinrich. 2005. Gopherus
polyphemus (Gopher Tortoise) predation. Herpetological Review
36(1):57-58.

Page, L.M., H.L. Bart, Jr., R. Beaman, L. Bohs, L.T. Deck, V.A.
Funk, D. Lipscomb, M. Mares, L.A. Prather, J. Stevenson, Q.D.
Wheeler, J.B. Woolley, and D.W. Stevenson. 2005. LINNE:
Legacy Infrastructure Network for Natural Environments.
Illinois Natural History Survey Special Publication.

Paine, W.G. and S.E. Fazenbaker. 2004. Designing and
Implementing a Database-Driven Image Gallery. Archives &
Museum Informatics http://www.archimuse.com/mw2oo4/
papers/paine/paine.html.

Pires, J.C., K.Y. Lim, A. Kovarik, R.
Matyasek, A. Boyd, A.R. Leitch, I.J.
Leitch, M.D. Bennett, P.S. Soltis,
and D.E. Soltis. 2004. Molecular
cytogenetic analysis of recently
evolved Tragopogon (Asteraceae)
allopolyploids reveal a karyotype that
is additive of the diploid progenitors.
American Journal of Botany 91:102o
1035.

Portell, R.W. and J.S.H. Collins. 2005. Decapod crustaceans of
the Lower Miocene Montpelier Formation, White Limestone
Group of Jamaica. pp. i19-126 in S.K. Donovan, ed. The
Mid Cainozoic White Limestone Group of Jamaica. Canozoic
Research 3(1- ).

Portel, R.W. and J.K. Rigby. 2005. Sponge spicules from the
White Limestone Group of Jamaica. pp. 7781 in S.K. Donovan,
ed. The MidCainozoic White Limestone Group of Jamaica.
Canozoic Research 3( 2).

Portel, R.W., S.K. Donovan, and R.K. Pickerill. o005. The
nautiloidAtuna (Mollusca, Cephalopoda) in the MidCainozoic
of Jamaica and Carriacou. pp. 135141 in S.K. Donovan, ed. The
MidCainozoic White Limestone Group of Jamaica. Canozoic
Research3(1 ).

Pregill, G.K. and D.W. Steadman. 2004.
South Pacific iguanas: human impacts and
a newspecies.Journal ofHerpetology38:15
21.

Quitmyer, I.R. 2004. What kind of data
are in the back dirt? An experiment
on the influence of screen size on
optimal data recovery. Special Issue:
** Tropical Zooarchaeology, K.F. Emery
and W.G. Teeter, eds. International
Journal of Archaeofauna 13:io9 129.


Reed, D.L., VS. Smith, A.R. Rogers, S. Hammond, and D.H.
Clayton. 2004. Molecular genetic analysis of human lice
supports direct contact between modern and archaic humans.
PublicLibraryof Science, Biology ?(1):e3o4.

Rinker, H.B. and D.M. Jarzen. 2004. The reintegration of
wonder into the emerging science of canopy ecology. pp. 486
500 in M.D. Lowman and H.B. Rinker, eds. Forest Canopies,
Second Edition. Academic/Elsevier, San Diego, CA.

Robinson, D. and J. Slapcinsky. 2005. Recent introductions of
alien gastropods into North America. American Malacologcal
Bulletin 20:89-93.

Ruhl, D.L. and B.A. Purdy. 2005. One hundred-one canoes on
the shore: 3-5,oooyear old canoesfrom Newnans Lake, Florida.
Journal of WetlandsArchaeology5: 111-1 7.

Scheen, A C., C. Brochmann, A.K.
Brysting, R. Elven, A. Morris, D.E.
Soltis, P.S. Soltis, and VA. Albert.
o004. Northern Hemisphere
biogeography of Cerastium
(Caryophyllaceae): insights from
phylogenetic analysis of non-coding
plastid nucleotide sequences.
American Journal of Botany 91:943
952-

Silcox, M.T., J.I. Bloch, E.J. Sargis, and D.M. Boyer. 2005.
Euarchonta. pp. 127-144 in K. Rose and D. Archibald, eds.
Placental Mammals: Orign, Timing, and Relationships ofthe Major
Extant Clades. Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, MD.

Slapcinsky J. o005. Six newspecies ofParyphantopsisfromthe
Papuan Peninsula, New Guinea. Nautilus 119:27-42.

Soltis, D.E. and P.S. Soltis. 2004. Amborella not a basal
angiosperm? Not so fast. American Journal of Botany 91:997-
1001.

Soltis, D.E., V.A. Albert, V.
t Savolainen, K. Hilu, Y-L. Qiu, M.W.
Chase, J.S. Farris, J.D. Palmer,
and P.S. Soltis. 2004. Amborella,
genomic-scale data, and the limits
of phylogenetics: a cautionary tale.
Trends nPlantScience 9:477-483.

Soltis, D.E., P.S. Soltis, J.C.
Pires, A. Kovarik, JA. Tate, and
E. Mavrodiev. 2004. Recent and
recurrent polyploidy in Tragopogon
(Asteraceae): Genetic, genomic, and cytogenetic comparisons.
BotanicalJournal oftheLinnean Society 8:485 501.

Soltis, D.E., VA. Albert, S. Kim, M-J. Yoo, P.S. Soltis, M.W.
Frohlich, J.H. Leebens-Mack, H. Kong, P.K. Wall, H. Ma, and
C.W. dePamphilis. 2005. Evolution of the flower. pp. 165oo00
in R. Henry, ed. Plant Diversity and Evolution. CABI Publishers,
London.


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Soltis, P. S. 2005. Ancient and
recent polyploidy in angiosperms.
NewPhytologist 166:5-8.

Soltis, P.S. and D.E. Soltis. 2004.
Origin and diversification of
angiosperms. American Journal of
Botany 91:1614-166.

Soltis, P.S., D.E. Soltis, M.W. Chase,
P.K. Endress, and P.R. Crane. 2004.
The diversification of flowering
plants. pp. 154-167 in J. Cracraft and
M. Donoghue, eds. The Tree of Lfe.
Oxford University Press, New York,
"< NY.

Steadman, D.W. o005. The
paleoecology and fossil history of
migratory landbirds. pp. 5 17 in R.S.
Greenberg and P.P. Marra, eds. Birds
of Two Worlds. Johns Hopkins Press,
Baltimore, MD.


Steadman, D.W. and G.K. Pregill. 2004. A prehistoric
vertebrate assemblage from Tutuila, American Samoa. Pacific
Science 58:615-624.

Sulikowski, J.A, E.A. Fairchild, N.
Rennels, and W.H. Howell. 2005. The
effects of tagging and transport stress on


stock enhancement. Journal of the World
Aquaculture Society36(1):148 156.

Sulikowski, J.A., J. Kneebone, S. Elzey, P.
Danley, W.H. Howell, and P.W.C. Tsang.
2005. Age and growth estimates of the thorny skate, Amblyraja
radiata, in the Gulf of Maine. FisheryBulletin 3(1):161 -68.

Sulikowski, J.A, J. Kneebone, S. Elzey, P. Danley, W.H. Howell,
and P.W.C. Tsang. 2oo5. The reproductive cycle of the thorny
skate, Amblyraja radiata, in the Gulf of Maine. Fishery Bulletin
io3(3):536-543.

Sulikowski, J.A., P.W.C. Tsang, andW.H. Howell. oo005. Age and
size at sexual maturity for the winter skate, Leucoraja ocellata, in
the western Gulf of Maine based on morphological, histological
and steroid hormone analyses. Environmental BiologyofFishes 72
(4):429-441.

Tate, J.A., D.E. Soltis, and P.S. Soltis. 2005. Polyploidy in
plants. pp. 371-426 in T.R. Gregory, ed. The Evolution of the
Genome. ElsevierAcademic Press, San Diego, CA.

Thompson, F. o005. Two new species of hydrobiid snails of the
genus MarstoniafromAlabamaand Georgia. Veliger47:175 182.

Townsend, J.H., H.C. Aldrich, L.D. Wilson, and J.R. McCranie.
2005. First report of sporangia of a myxomycete (Physarum
pusillum) on the body of a living animal, the lizard Corytophanes
cnstatus. Mycologra 97(2):346-348.

Townsend, J.H., S.M. Hughes, J.J. Hines, D.J. Carter, and G.
Sandoval. oo005. Notes on a juvenile Celestus montanus Schmidt,
1933, a rare lizard from Parque Nacional El Cusuco, Honduras.
Herpetozoa 18(1/2):67-68.

Townsend, J.H., J. Slapcinsky, K.L. Krysko, E.M. Donlan, and
E.A. Golden. oo005. Predationofatreesnail,Drymaeusmultilneatus
(Gastropoda:Bulimulidae)bylguanaiguana(Reptilia:Iguanidae)
on Key Biscayne, Florida. Southeastern Naturalist 4(2):36i 364.

Wagner, F., D.L. Dilcher, and
H. Visscher. ?005. Stomatal
frequency responses in a hardwood
swamp vegetation from Florida
during 6o years continuous CO
increase. Amencan Journal of Botany
92(4):690-695i

Wang, Q., B.Y. Geng, and D.L.
Dilher. oo005. New perspective on
the architecture of the Late Devonian
arborescent lycopsid Leptophloeum rhombicum
(Leptophloeaceae).Amencan Journal ofBotany 92:83 91.

Wang, Y. D., G. Guignard, F. Th6venard, D.L. Dilcher, G.
Barale, V. Mosbrugger, and S. Mei. 2005. Cuticular anatomy of
Sphenobaiera huangt (Ginkgoales) from the Lower Jurassic of
Hubei, China. American Journal ofBotany 92(4):709 -71.

Wanntorp, L., M.E. Dettmann, and D.M.Jarzen. 2004.Tracking
the Mesozoic distribution of Gunnera: comparison with the
fossil pollen species Tncolpites reticulatus Cookson. Review of
PalaeobotanyandPalynology 13:163-174.

WiRmott, K.R. and J.P.W. Hall.
2004. Taxonomic notes on the genus
Zaretis, with the description of a new
species (Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae:
Charaxinae). Tropical Lepidoptera
12(- 2)("2ooi"):29-34


* FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY www.flmnh.ufl.edu
















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Willmott, K.R. and J. Mallet. o004.
Correlations between adult mimicry
and larval hostplants in ithomiine
butterflies. Proceedings of the Royal
Society of London B (Biology Letters
Suppl.) 27i:S?66-S?69.

Worth,J.E. oo4.Guale.pp. 38-44
in Southeast. Volume 14. Handbook of
NorthAmencan Indians. Smithsonian
Institution, Washington, DC.


Worth, J.E. 2004. Yamassee. pp.
245 253 in Southeast. Volume 14. Handbook of North American
Indians. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.

SYang, Y., B.Y. Geng, D.L. Dilcher,
S Z.D. Chen, and T.A Lott. 2005.
Sr. Morphology and affinities of an
Early Cretaceous Ephedra from
China. American Journal of Botany 92
(2):231-241.

SZack, S. P., T. A. Penkrot, J. I. Bloch,
IA 5 and K. D. Rose. 2005. Affinities of
S"hyopsodontids"to elephant-shrews
and a Holarctic origin of Afrotheria.
Nature 434:497-501.

Zahn, L.M., H. Kong, J.H. Leebens-Mack, S. Kim, P.S. Soltis,
L.L. Landherr, D.E. Soltis, and C.W. dePamphilis. oo005. The
evolution of the SEPALLATA subfamily of MADS-box genes: A
pre-angiosperm origin with multiple duplications throughout
angiosperm history. Genetics 169:2o9 2223.


Popular Publications,
Miscellaneous Reports:

Burgess, G.H. and A. Morgan. 2004. Support for an Observer
Program Monitoring the Directed Commercial Shark Fishery
in the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of Mexico. Semi-Annual Report,
U.S. National Marine Fisheries Service, Highly Migratory
Species Management DivisionAward NAo3NMF454oo75.

Burgess, G.H. andA Morgan. 2005. Commercial Shark Fishery
Observer Program. Continuation of monitoring the directed
bottom longline shark fishery in the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of
Mexico of the mid and southern United States. Final Report,
U.S. National Marine Fisheries Service, Highly Migratory
Species Management DivisionAward NAo3NMF454oo75.

Cordell, AS. o005. Petrographic Evaluation of Paste Categories
from the Avon Park Air Force Range Project. Prepared for Geo
Marine, Inc., Plano, TX.

Cordell ,AS. 2005. MicroscopicAnalysis of Potteryfrom 8cr48.
Prepared for R. Widmer, University of Houston.

Cordell, AS. 2005. Pottery Paste Variability and Chronology at
Pineland's Surf Clam Ridge. Prepared for W.H. Marquardt and
J.E. Worth, Florida Museum of Natural History.

Goldstein, P.Z., S. Hall, B. Hart, S. Roble, and J. Shuey. 2004.
Evaluation of Relationships and Conservation Status within the
Neonympha mitchelln Complex (Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae).
Reportto U.S.F.W.S., Raleigh, NC.

Graham, R. and G.H. Burgess. 2004. Patterns of residency
and movement of reef associated sharks and redeployment
of satellite position-only tags on whale sharks in Belize. Final
Report to the Oak Foundation.

Graham, R. and G.H. Burgess. 2004. Abundance and diversity
of reef associated sharks at the Gladden Spit Marine Preserve,
Belize -preliminary results, Final Report to Department of
Fisheries and Friends of Nature, Belize.

Hofman, C.L., M.L.P. Hoogland, and W.F. Keegan. 2004.
Archaeological Reconnaissance at St. Lucia, West Indies 4-18
2004 to 5-12 2004. Annual Report submitted to the St. Lucia
Archaeological and Historical Society. 65 pp.


Hofman, C.L., M.L.P. Hoogland, A.J. Bright, and WE. Keegan.
?oo4.AnAmerindian English Encounter on St. Lucia: Giraudy
and the Oliphe Blossome. Visions of St. Lucia (Tourist magazine),
November 0oo4.

Keegan, W.F. o004. Archaeological Survey of East Bay Islands
National Park, Turks and Caicos Islands: An Assessment of
Cultural Resources, submitted to Applied Technology and
Management, Inc., Jacksonville, FL. 4 pp.

Keegan, W.F. oo5. Horticultural Societies. pp. 924-929
in W.H. McNeill, ed. Berkshire Encyclopedia of World History.
Berkshire Publishing Group, Great Barrington, MA.

Keegan, WF. and B. Carlson. 00oo4. Talking Taino: Gone
Fishin'. Times of the Islands, Summer 2004:47-51.

Keegan, WF. and B. Carlson. o004. Talking Taino: Eats, Shoots
& Leaves. Times of the Islands, Fall 2004:4 -46.

Keegan, WF. and B. Carlson. 00oo4. TalkingTaino: Eat Roots &
Leave. Times ofthe Islands, Winter 00oo4/05:5 58.

Keegan, WF. and B. Carlson. 2oo5. TalkingTaino: Starry, Starry
Night. Times of the Islands, Spring 0oo5:51-56.

King, F.W. oo5. Coyotes, Coyotes, Coyotes, Everywhere: Are
you happy with coyotes? The Sportman's Gazette 6(4):1,5.

King, F.W. oo5. Will Florida See New Good Ole Days? The
Sportman's Gazette 6(5):1'5.

King, F.W. 0oo5. Ticks Bad: Redbugs Good. The Sportman's
Gazette 6(6):1,5.

Milanich, J.T. 00oo4. Happy trails on Florida's Gulf coast: An
archaeological odysseyas antidoteto automobile anxiety. Florida
MonthlyMagazine 4(io):44-47.

Milanich, J.T. o004. The Cityof Vera Cruz-wrecked ship's story
recalls harrowing odyssey. Daytona News-Journal, Neighbors
Section, September 26.

Milanich, J.T. o004. Water world-beneath southwest
Florida's veneer of modern development is an extraordinary
archaeological landscape.Archaeology57(5):46 50.

Milanich, J.T. 2oo5. The devil in the details. What are Brazilian
war clubs and Pacific seashells doing in 400 year-old engravings
of Florida Indians? Archaeology 58(3):6 -31.


Nickerson, M.A. 005. Turtle Titan: Background on Izzy-The
Bayou Behemouth. Wildlife Conservation Society Curators Report
2005(1):2.

Nickerson, M.A. 2005. Majolica from Arsenal, York, and
Griffin, Smith, and Hill Potteries. Majolica International Society
(Majolica Matters) 0oo5(3):12.

Piercy, A, A. Samuel, F.F. Snelson, and G.H. Burgess.
2004. Validation of fatty acid signatures in diet analysis of
elasmobranch fishes. Final Report, Florida Sea Grant College
Program.

Portell, R.W. o004. Eocene, Oligocene, and Miocene decapod
crustaceans. Florida Fossil Invertebrates 5:1 8.

Ruhl. D.L. o004. Chapter 14: Archaeobotanical Analysis.
Wynnhaven. Report on file Environmental Archaeology
Program Project # 616. Florida Museum of Natural History,
Gainesville, FL and Panamerican Consultants, Inc., Tampa, FL.

Ruhl, D.L. 2005. Archaeobotany at Surf Clam Ridge. Report
on file Environmental Archaeology Program Project # 645.
Florida Museum of Natural History, Gainesville, FL.

Sara, T.R. and W.F. Keegan. 2004. Archaeological Survey and
Paleoenvironmental Investigations of Portions of U.S. Naval
Station Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. With contributions by L.A.
Newsom, R.I. Macphail, J.J. Ortiz Aguilu, P. Goldberg, R.D.
Wall, D.A. Burney, L.P. Burney, N. Serrand, and J. Bergevin.
Submitted to: Department of the Navy, Atlantic Division, Naval
Facilities Engineering Command under Geo-Marine, Inc.
Contract No. N6470-oo-D-9997.

Serrand, N. and WF. Keegan. 2004. Preliminary Observations
on the Molluscan Assemblage of Medio Gay, Guantanamo Bay,
Cuba. In Sara and Keegan (above), pp. G-3 to G-6.

Walker, K.J. and D.L. Ruhl. 2004. Historical Ecology of
the Everglades National Park Fourth Annual report on
environmental archaeological analysis, cataloging, and curation
of SEAC Accession 59o. National Park Service, Tallahassee, FL.

Worth, J.E. 2004. Our Cuba Connection. Fort Myers News Press,
Tropicalia Section, July 4, 004, pp. 8-9.


Annual Report 2004-2005













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FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY




Professional Staff



July 1, 004 June 30, o005


DIRECTOR'S OFFICE
Director Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D.
Associate Director Graig D. Shaak, Ph.D.
Executive Assisant Sharon K. Thomas

BUDGET AND HUMAN RESOURCES
Coordinator-A. Darlene Novak
Office Manager Barbara L. Hackett
Pcards Audrey Ford
Personnel Leslie L. Campbell
Purchasing Mary B. Windham
Travel Shuronna C. Wilson

DEVELOPMENT / MEMBERSHIP
Development Robert K. Hutchinson / BeverlySensbach
Membership &Visitor Services Jennifer Pochurek
Secretary Susan A. Jarzen

INFORMAL SCIENCE EDUCATION
Program Director, BettyA. Dunckel, Ph.D.
WINGS Project Director Marilyn M. Roberts
WINGS Program Coordinators -Nikole Kadel
Kathy Malone
Post-Doctoral ResearchAssociate ShariA. Ellis, Ph.D.

MUSEUM TECHNOLOGY
Coordinator-William G. Paine
Network Manager -Daniel F. Stoner
Webmaster Sarah E. Fazenbaker
IT Practitioner Charles R. Tompkins

DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL HISTORY
(Collections & Research)
Assistant Director and Chair Scott K. Robinson, Ph.D.
Assistant to Chair & Anthropology Registrar
EliseV. LeCompte
Maintenance Supervisor George Hecht
Sr. Secretary PamelaW. Dennis

CARIBBEANARCHAEOLOGY
Curator-William F. Keegan, Ph.D.

ENVIRONMENTALARCHAEOLOGY
Assistant Curator Katherine F. Emery, Ph.D.
Collection Managers SylviaJ. Scudder
Irvy R. Quitmyer
Curator Emeritus ElizabethS. Wing, Ph.D.

FLORIDAARCHAEOLOGY
Curators William H. Marquardt, Ph.D.
JeraldT. Milanich, Ph.D.
Coordinator of Research Programs and Services
(Randell Research Center) -John E. Worth, Ph.D.
Acting Collection Managers -Diane Kloetzer
Donna Ruhl
Ceramic Technologist Ann S. Cordell
Assistant Scientist Karen J. Walker, Ph.D.

HERBARIUM
Curator and Keeper Norris H. Williams, Ph.D.
Collection Manager Kent D. Perkins
Sr. Biologist-W. MarkWhitten, Ph.D.
Program Assistant Gertrude R. Lindler


HERPETOLOGY
Curators F. Wayne King, Ph.D.
MaxA. Nickerson, Ph.D.
Associate Scientist L. Richard Franz, Jr.
Collection Manager Kenneth L. Krysko, Ph.D.

ICHTHYOLOGY
Interim Curator Lawrence M. Page, Ph.D.
Assistant Scientists William G.R. Crampton, Ph.D.
J.Andres Lopez, Ph.D.
Collection Manager Robert H. Robins
Biological Scientist -Griffin Sheehy
Lab Technician Alfred Thomson

INTERNATIONAL SHARK PROGRAM
Coordinator George H. Burgess
Sr. Biologists Cathleen L. Bester
AlexiaA. Morgan
Biological Scientist -Andrew Piercy

INVERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY
Curator Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D.
Collection Manager RogerW. Portell

KATHARINE ORDWAYCHAIR
OF ECOSYSTEM CONSERVATION
Eminent Scholar Scott K. Robinson, Ph.D.
Biological Scientist -Steve Daniels
Post-Doctoral ResearchAssociate Jeffrey Hoover, Ph.D.

LATINAMERICAN ART AND ARCHAEOLOGY
Curator Susan Milbrath, Ph.D.

MALACOLOGY
Curator Fred G. Thompson, Ph.D.
Associate Curator Gustav Paulay, Ph.D.
Collection Manager John D. Slapcinsky
Post-Doctoral ResearchAssociate
Christopher P. Meyer, Ph.D.

MAMMALOGY
Assistant Curator David L. Reed, Ph.D.
Collection Managers Candace L. McCaffery
Laurie Wilkins
IT Expert -Greg Mullane

MCGUIRE CENTER FOR LEPIDOPTERA
AND BIODIVERSITY
Center Director Thomas C. Emmel, Ph.D.
Curators JacquelineY. Miller, Ph.D.
Lee D. Miller, Ph.D.
Assistant Curators PaulZ. Goldstein, Ph.D.
Keith R. Willmott, Ph.D.
Collection Manager George Austin, Ph.D.
Post-Doctoral ResearchAssociate AndreiSourakov, Ph.D.
Program Assistant Christine Eliazar

MOLECULAR SYSTEMATICS
AND EVOLUTIONARY GENETICS
Curator PamelaS. Soltis, Ph.D.
Assistant Scientist Matthew Gitzendanner, Ph.D.

MUSEUM STUDIES
Curator Charlotte M. Porter, Ph.D.


ORNITHOLOGY
Curator DavidW. Steadman, Ph.D.
Collection Managers AndrewW. Kratter, Ph.D.
Thomas A. Webber, Ph.D.

PALEOBOTANY
Graduate Research Professor David L. Dilcher, Ph.D.
Curator Steven R. Manchester, Ph.D.
Collection Manager HongshanWang, Ph.D.
Biological Scientist TerryA. Lott

SPANISH COLONIALARCHAEOLOGY
Distinguished Research Curator KathleenA. Deagan, Ph.D.
Collection Manager Alfred J. Woods

VERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY
Curator BruceJ. MacFadden, Ph.D.
Assistant Curator Jonathan Bloch, Ph.D.
Collection Manager Richard C. Hulbert, Ph.D.
Sr. Biologist RussellW. McCartyII
Biological Scientist-Arthur R. Poyer
Distinguished Research Curator Emeritus
S. David Webb, Ph.D.

EXHIBITS AND PUBLIC PROGRAMS
Assistant Director Susan B. Pharr
Office Manager Charlene 0. Smith
Operations Coordinator KurtAuffenberg
Photography Jeffrey L. Gage
Marketing/Public Relations Paul E. Ramey, APR
Special Events Carolina Puente
Sr. Secretary Katherine K. Gerard
Visitor Relations Specialist Virginia E. Lawrence

EDUCATION
Coordinator Jamie Creola
Public Programs Victoria Derr, Ph.D.
SchoolTours Jeannette E. Carlisle
Volunteer Program PattiJ. Anderson, Ph.D.
SallyWazny

EXHIBITS
Assistant Director DarcieA. MacMahon
Artists -StaceyA. Breheny
Ronald A. Chesser
Robert S. Leavy
Jay C. Weber
Carpenters/Cabinet makers J. Patrick Bennett
Nathan R. Bruce
Designers Ian M. Breheny
Jay C. Fowler

SECURITY
Security Guards John H. McIntosh
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