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Group Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
Title: Annual report
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00089743/00003
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Title: Annual report
Series Title: Annual report
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Florida Museum of Natural History
Publication Date: 2003-2004
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Bibliographic ID: UF00089743
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Acknowledgement
        Page 2
    Main
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Back Cover
        Page 20
Full Text




FLOID MUEU OF NAUAL H STOR
































ANUA RPOR3












FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY ANNUAL REPORT 2003-2004A M E S S A G E


one of us at the Florida Museum of Natural Historywill soon forget

2oo3 -2004. Despite a third straight year of state budget cuts, we
experienced one of our busiest and most successfulyears a year
filled with accomplishments. Let me mention just a few of the highlights.

On September 19h the UF Cultural Plaza hosted Party On The Plaza, an
enormous, gala birthday bash to celebrate UF's sesquicentennial. Over $1
million was raised for a Cultural Plaza Endowment and we have applied for
state matching funds that could increase the total by 50 percent. Income
generated from this endowment will be split equally among the Florida
Museum and our neighbors, the Phillips Center for the Performing Arts
and the Harn Museum of Art, in order to bring the finest in traveling
exhibitions and performances from around the world to UF and the north
central Florida community.

In May the last of Powell Hall's permanent exhibition galleries opened to the public. The much anticipated Hall of Florida
Fossils: Evolution ofLife and Land tellsthe story of Florida's unique record of ancient life. II. 1... i. .1... ..... i1. .1... ....
workmanship, combined with state of the art scientific content from Florida Museum collections and staff, have set a new
standard for such exhibitions. Our audience is very enthusiastic about the Fossil Hall, ...iI.... record numbers. Since May,
several museums have visited to take notes and borrow ideas, paying our Fossil Hall team a huge compliment in the process.
We thank Fossil Hall sponsors Barbara & Reed Toomey as well as maj or donors Jon & Beverly Thompson and AEC Trust, and
all of our other contributors who made this marvelous exhibition possible.

Scholarly activity on the collections and research side of the Museum continued to climb this year. A major indicator of
productivity, competitive grant and contract funding, reached an all time high as i. 1ii....1...., Dr. Larry Page received the
largest research grant ever awarded to a museum researcher. His $4.7 million, multi year grant from the National Science
Foundation's Planetary Biotic Inventory program, in cooperation with four other institutions, will facilitate the study of
catfish systematics around the world by involving more 1 .. ,o researchers from 31 countries.

The Museum also hosted two NSF sponsored workshops involving an international assemblage of scientists. Dr. Page
organized the first, i .... A Decadal Vision for Taxonomy and Natural History Collections, in December. The second, A
Workshop on F i.1, .. ii a Comprehensive Database for Plant Systematics, followed in February and was organized by Drs. Pam
and Doug Soltis.

A final and very o.i, ..... highlight of oo3 o04 was the launching of Museum ,. i, :1....... ii.. spring semester. Museum
.i, represents a dynamic partnership between the Florida Museum, the Harn Museum and UF Student Government in
which Student Government has funded both museums to remain open Thursday evenings when the university is in session.
Special programs, music and refreshments have attracted a devoted and growing audience of students and community
visitors to the museums who might not find it possible to visit during normal hours. F '........ ... .I. participation by UF
students has been i ..... ..... goal of the Florida Museum and this historic partnership with Student Government
has helped both ...... 1- i .1 achieve their missions.

As fiscal year roo3 04 drew to a close, it was .1 i -..... 1-- i ee substantial completion of the
McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity, sited on the north and west sides of
Powell Hall. Four years in the planning and construction phases, this world class facility
will firmly establish the Florida Museum as the epicenter for butterfly and moth research
and education around the world.








Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D. Director








RESEARCH


ARCHAEOLOGY AND ETHNOGRAPHY


r. i i........ .1 Research Curator Kathleen Deagan received the
00oo4 J.C. Harrington Award for 1.- i...... i.. .1 contribution to the
discipline grounded in scholarship" from the Society for Historical
Archaeology.
S..... 1. Ti, TT,, .. .. I ,.ologyCollec ..... .. ... Ii. .IW oods,
Deagan continued research on Florida's first Spanish settlement in
St. / 'i..- .. Columbus' 1492 fortress of La Navidad in Haiti and
in . ....- of Taino responses to Spanish contact in Hispaniola at
En Bas Saline in Haiti. With help from Office of Museum Technology
staff, they also developed a web site on archaeology in Haiti.
Deagan and Woods also completed the development of an online,
interactive ceramic comparative collection containing more than
40,o000 digital photographs of the Florida Museum historical
archaeology ceramic-type collections.
Environmental Archaeology Curator Kitty Emery was nominated
as the 2oo4 Scientific Research Society of North America Lecturer.
She and Collection Managers Irvy Quitmyer and Sylvia Scudder
and Archaeobotanist Donna Ruhl have concentrated on research
related to ancient human-environment interactions in the circum
Caribbean basin, in Florida and the Southeast, including human
impact on the environment by over-exploitation of terrestrial and
marine environments, the socio-economics of natural resource
control in complex societies and study of methods in recovery and
interpretation of environmental archaeology data.
Collections work included establishing a digital archive of skeletal
images of all Maya terrestrial fauna inthe EnvironmentalArchaeology
collections and I* ,,i .1i... 1 curation of the wet archaeobotanical
collections.
Assistant Scientist Karen Walker focused on the environmental
archaeology of the Pineland Surf Clam Ridge. She also curated
collections from the Futch Cove Site at the Kennedy Space Center.
Along with Ruhl, Walker curated the archaeobotanical collections
from Pineland and continued work on a project on the environmental
archaeological analysis of the Everglades National Park and curation
of collections from the park.


Curator of CaribbeanArchaeology William Keegan directed research
projects in Jamaica and St. Lucia. The St. Lucia project is the first
systematic survey of one of the Windward Islands of the Lesser
Antilles. He also helped direct the first archaeological survey of the
U.S. Naval Station at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Curator of Florida Archaeology William Marquardt received the
University of Florida Research Foundation Professorship Award for
1. i ........ ,. research and scholarship.
Under the supervision of Marquardt and John Worth, coordinator
of research programs and services, field research and educational
outreach continued at the Museum's Randell Research Center on
Pine Island. Marquardt and Walker also wrote a page for the National
Park Service web site on the Museum's southwest Florida research.
Florida Archaeology Curator Jerald Milanich received the 00oo4
Florida Academy of Sciences Medalist Award for outstanding
contributions to the promotion of scientific knowledge, the
stimulation of interest in the sciences, or the diffusion of scientific
knowledge. He also was recently elected to the board of trustees of
theArchaeol.... .1 Ti, i ,1i. .. 1,.. .. .
Curator of Latin American Art and Archaeology Susan Milbrath was
involved in a Mayapan archaeological project ii. -1 -... ii.. analysis
of the corpus of ceramic incense burners to identify different
patterns of representation and form a typology. Along with help
from Museum Registrar Elise LeCompte, Milbrath completed a
500-object database for the Museum's Pearsall Collection of Native
American artifacts. Work also continues on an online database of the
Latin American archaeological ceramics collection.
Museum Ceramicist Ann Cordell completed ii. i. -i...i.. of
pottery and clay samples from archaeological sites in St. Lucie,
Sarasota, Charlotte, Lee and Okaloosa counties. Florida Archaeology

C..11. i...., I ... ,.. Scott Mitchell accepted the position of director
of the Silver River Museum in Ocala in June 00oo4. Diane Kloetzer
and Donna Ruhl have been .. i.... Florida Archaeology collection
managers since Mitchell's departure. The Florida Archaeological
Council honored 1I.... i ......l.... -. volunteer Thomas Vickery
with a 2oo4 Stewards of Heritage PreservationAward in 1 .. .i ...
of his special efforts to support archaeology and historic preservation
1i .... i.11., work at the Museum.


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VERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY
Ichthyology
Assistant Scientist William Crampton and
Assistant Curator James Albert completed
a faunal inventory of the Peruvian Amazon
floodplain and studied the evolution of electric
signaling in gymnotiform fishes. This project
included study of the systematics, phylogeny
and biogeography of these fishes, as well as the
development of software for analysis of electric
signals of fish. Crampton was involved with a
2oo3 National Geographic film on electric eels.
Collection Manager Rob Robins worked with
i. ,11,...i .... I i ,y Page ontheAll Catfish Species
Inventory, a $4.7 million grant the National
Science Foundation awarded to the Florida
Museum.

The International Shark Attack File
staff continues to investigate shark
attacks, determine trends and consult
internationally...

The Florida Program for Shark Research
staff, including George H. Burgess, director,
Franklin Snelson, visiting scientist, and Cathy
Bester, education coordinator, had a very active
year. Among the new and .... ......... projects
underway are five studies determining the
ages and growth rates of -.., basking and
hammerhead sharks, ii -.. i,..-. examining
the reproductive biology of o1 shark and
- 1.1 .. species, dietary studies of sharks and
rays, development of fishery management
measures for protected dusky sharks and the
documentation of movement patterns of bull
sharks in Florida and reef associated sharks in
Belize.

The International Shark Attack File staff
continues to i -i. ii. shark attacks,
determine trends and consult internationally
on 1i .i... i1.. threat of shark attack.

Herpetology
Curator Wayne King surveyed exotic herps
that have been introduced into Florida and
attempted to develop an index to predict 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. He also collaborated with Charlotte Porter
on documentation of wildlife exploitation and
trade at the time of William Bartram's visits to
Florida.

Curator Max Nickerson pursued research on
the effects of flooc .... ..1. .. ii . ... various
populations of hellbender salamanders. He also
carried out studies on chelonian populations
and on venom glands in snakes.

Associate Scientist Richard Franz worked onnew
species of fossil tortoises from the Caribbean,
South Carolina and Florida, while ...i ........
to research fossil tortoises in Nebraska. The
Florida Gopher Tortoise Council honored Franz
i ....1 i .1., establishment of theAuffenberg and
Franz ConservationAward.

Collection Manager Kenneth Krysko headed
a multi-agency team that researched four
newly introduced species to Florida and the
impact these species will have on native Florida
ecosystems. Krysko and museum scientist Kurt
Auffenberg discovered anewangular toed gecko
from Pakistan. Auffenberg also researched
land snails in Pakistan and the Philippines.
All Herpetology curators and staff expanded
the herpetology publications on the Florida
Museum web site by more than 3oo pages.

Mammalogy
Assistant Curator David Reed conducted
research on the .. .. i. analysis of lice and the
support for direct contact between modern and
Archaic humans. He also initiatedthe BioCorder
Project (www.flmnh.ufl.edu/biocorder). This
web-driven database will track specimen data
and products derived fromthose specimens such
as DNA sequences, morphological data, images,
datasets and publications. Collection Managers
Laurie Wilkins and Candace McCaffery continue
the division's research on the endangered
Florida panther, thanks to support from
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission. Wilkins also oversaw installation
of the Museum's Images of the Maya exhibition,
which she designed and curated.


Ornithology
Curator David Steadman conducted research
on the paleontology, biogeography, evolution,
systematics and community ecology of birds
on tropical islands and changes in bird
communities in the Neotropics.

Steadman also worked on the higher-level
phylogeny of birds as revealed by the Cenozoic
fossil record. This project includes study of
fossil birds from the Thomas Farm site in
Gilchrist County, Fla. A 2oo3 BBC film featuring
Steadman won the Carl von Linne Science
Trophy at the Living Europe Film Festival in
Sweden.

Collection Managers Andrew Kratter and Tom
Webber continued to curate new additions to
the collections, including skins salvaged from
rehab clinics 1.i..i..1i... Florida. Steadman,
Kratter and Webber gained biological knowledge
of Florida's birdlife 1..-...1.i specimen salvage
at wildlife rehabilitation clinics in -..... .. i.
with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission. Along with Steadman, Kratter
surveyed and collected birds on Espiritu Santo
in the South Pacific.

The Katharine Ordway Nature Preserve
The Museumwelcomed OrdwayEminent Scholar
of Ecosystem Conservation Scott Robinson from
the University of Illinois. His research focuses
on the ... *i. i ... and populations of birds
of the Ordway Preserve, i-1i1n.1i, i1.. effects of
urbanization on community composition.








COLLECTIONS AND RESEARCH, continued


rI


It( ~


BOTANY
Herbarium
Curator Norris Williams and Laboratory Director Mark Whitten
researched the molecular systematics and biogeography of several
orchid families by focusing on DNA sequence data. They also
researched the molecular 1.1. i. -.. ... i of certain orchids. Williams
received the first Lankester Prize from the University of Costa
Rica for pioneering work on the ecology, evolution, phylogeny and
systematics of orchids.

Collection Manager Kent Perkins initiated a cooperative program
between the Herbarium and Kanapaha Botanical Gardens to conduct
a floristic inventory of the gardens. The project seeks to document
the native, naturalized and cultivated vascular plants in the gardens.
Data and specimen images collected as part of this project are
available online, www.flmnh.ufl.edu/herbarium/kanap/. Perkins
also is working with the University of Florida Libraries Digital
Library Center on Herbarium web site improvements to aid users
withplant i- -.... ...... ... ,i. ,1 if. ,I..... questions.

Molecular Systematics and
Evolutionary Genetics Laboratory
Curator Pam Soltis and Adjunct Curator Doug Soltis researched
questions of angiosperm phylogeny, patterns and .. i.. I. of
floral evolution and patterns and processes of gene and genome
evolution.

Specific projects include the development of a comprehensive
].11..i ... i.. tree of living and fossil angiosperms, research on the
origin and evolution of the fl... 1 -. .. .. program and .1... .... I
tools for evolutionary and functional genomics of angiosperms, as
well as development of the Tree of Life database (a digital library of
biodiversity information) and establishment of a comprehensive
database for plant systematics.

Assistant Scientist Matt Gitzendanner researched the .. i.
diversity and self incompatibility locus characterization of the


Florida jujube and developed microsatellite loci for .. .. i.. analysis
for Lewton's milkwort and Avon Park harebells.

Paleobotany
Graduate Research Professor David L. Di. i.. .I I I ..... T.......
Terry A. Lott researched fossils from Alabama, Brazil, China, Costa
Rica and Tennessee and created a database for early angiosperms of
the world and morphotypes of Eocene fossils of Tennessee.

With major help from Graduate Research Assistant I... I- .....: Hu,
they also conducted pollen counts of northeastern Florida. Dilcher
and Beth Kowalski worked on leaf physiognomy and climate of
the eastern U.S. The lab also participated in field research on the
Cretaceous of Minnesota, Eocene of Tennessee and Miocene of Alum
Bluff, Fla. Curator Steve Manchester researched the Eocene floras of
western NorthAmerica, the anatomy of specific fossil plant families
from the Paleocene and Cretaceous and the systematics and fossil
history of Vitaceae.

Research Associate David Jarzen returned to the Museum and
researched Florida and the southeastern U.S. palynofloras from
Tertiary and Quaternary deposits and lake cores. He continued
to work with colleagues in Australia on Proteaceae and other
Gondwana taxa. He also curated and catalogued the modern pollen
and spore reference collection and fossil palynofloral localities into
a database.

Collection Manager Hongshan Wang continues his research on
Cretaceous Dakota Flora of the Western Interior. His research
focuses on the diversity of angiosperms 1.i. -. iI.. mid-Cretaceous
and the comparisons betweenthe Dakota flora and other coeval floras
of NorthAmerica. Graduate ResearchAssistant XinWang researched
the effects of lightning in preserving cytoplasm in plants that then
become fossils.


*I











Invertebrate Paleontology
Collection Manager Roger Portell conducted fieldwork at several
quarries in St. Lucie County where unique species of sand dollars, sea
urchins and sea biscuits were discovered in shell beds approximately
i1o,ooo years old. Many new fossil species were collected as part of
the Florida Geological Survey State Map Program. Portell, 1..... .11.
colleagues inthe Netherlands and Jamaica, be. I ...i.. ,1 Geographic
Society-funded research 1i... ..... i.... fossils from a rare 2 million
year-old raised reef on the north coast of Jamaica. Thus far, more than
60 species of marine snails and clams have been ,1. ii .1 I,..... with
four new crab species.

"Thus far, more than 60 species of marine snails and
clams have been identified along with four new crab
species."

Museum Facilities Manager and Research Assistant George Hecht
conducted fieldwork and curated the division's microfossil and
teaching collections and library.

Vertebrate Paleontology
Assistant Curator Jonathan Bloch joined the Museum. His research
focuses on the early evolution of primates, bats and insectivores.

r'.i -.11.1.....1 Research Curator Emeritus David Webb collected
Miocene vertebrates at sites in southwestern Montana. Collection
Manager Richard Hulbert and Research Scientist Art Poyer continued
fieldwork at Thomas Farm. Preparator Russell McCarty worked on
fossils from the Thomas Farm excavations and ran a workshop on
mold making and ,. i.. I. .1.- .1. .. *







PUBLIC PROGRAMS


z







CrI

H9


VISITATION AND OUTREACH
With more than i13,ooo visitors, Museum attendance increased just over 4 percent
from the last fiscal year. The Museum's various outreach programs reached 175,o2o
people,i. 1 ... .... t 2o percent increase over last year.


VISITATION AND OUTREACH
2003-2004
Visitation Outreach


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


TOTAL VISITATION AND OUTREACH



S5 0 175,0;

50,000 100,000 150,000


200,000


































PERMANENT EXHIBITIONS

Hall of Florida Fossils
The Museum's third permanent exhibition, the Hall of Florida Fossils: Evolution of Life and
Land, opened May 22, 00oo4. This 5,ooo-square-foot exhibition draws upon the Museum's
internationally acclaimed fossilcollections andhas alreadybecome a ..--i l..i i.i. I i ..... i,
attendance figures ai..I . .. ..... i ... ... publicity.

Initial designs, by well known designer RalphAppelbaum and Associates of New York, were
taken to completion by Florida architects VOA Associates, Museum staff and many talented
nationalartists. Thishall, iii.... ..... 1i. Ii1..... 1 i.. .. ..*- ,.. i.ed & BarbaraToomey,
Jon and Beverly Thompson, AEC Charitable Trust, Stephen and Rena Jacobson, Cliff and Pat
Jeremiah, and Roger and Anne Portell, i, 1 ..1,. 1. ....: funds provided by the state's Alec P.
Courtelis Facilities Enhancement Challenge Grant program.

The exhibit describes the last 65 million years of Florida's history. Over the last 40 years,
Museum scientists have contributed a great deal to our understanding of the geology and
paleontology of the Americas, particularly Florida. The exhibit brings this science to life
with .1i l1i...-i.1. time, -I .. .. I the Eocene, when Florida was underwater, and traveling
-1 .. .... 1 the geological epochs to the arrival of humans in the Pleistocene. Florida's first land
animals and the 3-million-year-old land bridge between North and South America provide
an I .... environment to view numerous reconstructed skeletons, including a 15-foot-tall
ground sloth and a 2-foot-tall horse. More than 90 percent of the 500 fossils are real and
many were found within 1oo miles of Gainesville. Hands-on bronze animal sculptures and
3 dimensional globes add interactivity and dimension for the unsighted.

The Saturday public opening included lectur -. 1. i. ... i. .....i... . *i 1. Jack Horner
and Chris Brochu, guided tours, book signing, temporary tattoos, shark tooth giveaways,
"Stump the Paleontologist," information from Florida Fossil Clubs and a larger-than-life
sized giant shark for visitors to paint.








EXHIBITS AND PUBLIC PROGRAMS, continued


PUBLIC
Programs f(
More than 27
participated
docents led
permanent
and Cave Cra
developed a
kindergarten

Museum do
presentations
counties. Th
feature five d
of objects and
and activities

The fall Home
of activities s
School Natur
Feathers, Bird
HoorayforHer

More than
attendedSens
displays by 3
presenters 1.
variety of car


PROGRAMS .
or Students
',600 pre-K 1...-..... 1th grade students
in Museum education programs, and
more than 8,500 students on tours of
and temporary exhibits. Sky Hunters
wlers and Florida Treasure Hunters were m
s new programs for preschool and ,
children.

)cents made Inquiry Box outreach _- ss
s for more than 18,3oo students in six -
ese object and activity-rich programs
different topics and include a collection
Teacher guide with participatory lessons j -


school Activity Mornings featured a variety -ll ,
uch as owl pellet dissections, and Home
e Series classes included Beak, Feet &
I .,, i, .. for T .. ..... Pond i. and ll
ps.
300 i. io .i... from it schools


ationalSc..... ,1" 1.. ,.i,,,,, .. ,
o community and University of Florida
..1i,.1i .... the role science plays in a
eers and daily life.


Teacher and Adult Education
The Florida Museum and Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art collaborated withAlachua County
Schools on the Educators Open House, which features the educational resources of the UF
Cultural Plaza museums and community agencies.

More than 50 students participated in a variety of spring classes, includingDye Naturally,
Pre-Columbian Food & Fibers, and Wild Toxics, Medicinals & Edibles.

Seventeen students completed the Florida Master Naturalist Coastal Module class,
attending4o hours olf ... Ii. I.- ....... i 1.. ..... i ..I.i ,'s natural heritage inthe beaches
and estuaries as they learned to understand and appreciate the state's coastal habitats and
wildlife that depend on these delicate ecosystems.

Classes
Nearly 800 spaces were filled in children's classes during oo003-004. One-day classes
encouraged students to explore the world of owls, the amazing continent of Africa, or the
outdoorsto searchforsigns of 1 ... . ..1 i1i.. 1i, .... 1,. , observations into art. During one
week of classes, students had an opportunity to converse with Maya weavers who visited
the Museum 1 ....... i.. Images of the Maya exhibit. Other summer class topics included
photography, buried treasures and the world of archaeologists, tropical ecosystems,
natural habitats of Florida, insect expeditions, fossil creatures, extinct and endangered
species, kitchen chemistry and geology.

Public Events
Providing ....... 1i..... for practically everyone, the Museum's public programs include
annual events such as Bats, Bats and More Bats, Science Spooktacular and Animal Fair. The
25'h Annual Collectors Day featured diverse collections from Barbie dolls to souvenir
spoons, old tools to antique glass figural bottles and railroad lanterns to antique and
classic vehicles.

Annual programs also included the July Summer ....... for families, f- .... -ii. ,. year
on weaving, estuaries, plants and museum collections, and Buchholz BioTrek, a monthly
program where lo0-grade biology students from Buchholz High School share animals
from their classroom zoo with Museum visitors.

Hundreds of participants of all ages viewed Saturn, Jupiter, Mars at its closest, Venus in
transit, and a lunar i1 i.....i, i. hopes s provided bytheAlachuaAstronomy Club as
part of the Celestial Celebrations special events.


OUTREACH PROJECTS

SEEK: Science and r ...... ..... Experiences for
' 1. 1, i. ... an after-school program at Howard
Bishop Middle School the past two years, was
expanded to include Lincoln Middle School. A
collaborative program of the Florida Museum,
UF College of Engineering,
Alachua County Public .l
Schools and Gainesville
Regional Utilities with
funding from the National
Science Foundation,
SEEK engages students in
inquiry-based activities
to promote interest and 1-i
achievement in science,
technology, engineering,
and mathematics.

MESS:Marvelous

and Stories is a science curriculum in place in all
Alachua County Head Start classrooms. Formed
in 2ooi as an innovative partnership between
the Florida Museum, Alachua County Library
District/Youth Services, and Alachua County
Public Schools Head Start/Pre-K, the program
provides a literature-based science program
for more than 850 low-income, pre-school
children enrolled in Head Start. Funding has
beenprovidedinpart bythe Institute of Museum
and Library Services and ChevronTexaco
Foundation. The goals of the program are to
foster children's language development, literacy
skills, love of reading, curiosity and interest in
science by increasing the amount and quality
of time children are engaged in science in the
classroom and at home.











~w~r


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 in learning through objects and
exhibits.
* More than 37o individuals volunteered a
total of 2o,144 hours.
* Nearly 80 docents were .. I 1 .....; the
2oo3 -oo4 schoolyear.
* 40 docents provided assistance with
Sensational Science.
* Three docents attended the National
Docent Symposium in Chicago
* Docent Annette Perry was elected to the
National Docent Board.


FY 2003-2004

ANNUAL BUDGET


EXPENDITURES


Tot Expenditures: $14.3 million
,JU^S (11 %)

hibits B & ^^^
c^^^^^ Programs^^




Tota Expnditres:$14.3 million


REVENUES


Investme
0B1 i-T^


Gifts_

1^^^^
' "NH^^
$2. Nmllio,


I


I


Earned Income
$0.1 million
S(< 1%)


State AaF
$7.3 mJillo
(51%)^


PF-^^^^
Grants^^
$3.2 illio


Total Revenues: $14.3 million


V-











HONOR ROLL


0h


0


GIFTS OF $1,000,000 OR MORE
William W. & Nadine M. McGuire
Family Fdtn.
GIFTS OF $50,000 OR MORE
ChevronTexaco Foundation
Mr. & Mrs. Dwight D. Sipprelle
Jon L. & BeverlyA. Thompson (fs)
GIFTS OF $25,000 OR MORE
DisneyWildlife Conservation Fund
Maple Hill Foundation
Shands at the University of
Florida (fs) (b)
GIFTS OF $10,000 OR MORE
Bonita Bay Group
Gladys G. Cofrin (ms) (b)
Louise H. Courtelis (fs) (ms)
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Dorion
Elizabeth Ordway Dunn
Foundation, Inc.
JohnW. & Peggy B. Kirkpatrick
(*)(fs)(ms)
Kenneth R. & Linda C. McGurn (fs) (b)
Museum Collectors Shop, Inc. (*) (cs) (b)
Penniman Foundation Charitable Trust
Susan P. & PaulA. Robell (*) (ms) (b)
F.A.O. Schwarz Family Foundation
SmithBarney Citigroup (b)
Mr. & Mrs. James K. Toomey (fs)
Wachovia (b)
GIFTS OF $5,000 OR MORE
Cesar Alvarez (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Amsler
Lewis & Cindy Brown (b)
Fred & Carol Bullard (b)
Francis & Miranda Childress Fdtn., Inc.
Conservation Properties, Inc.
Kiki Courtelis (b)
Estate of Pan Thomas Courtelis (d) (fs)
MeredythAnne Dasburg Foundation (b)
JerryW. & Judith S. Davis (b)
Gary Gerson (b)
Ben Hill Griffin, Inc. (b)
Harrell &Johnson, P.A.
The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation
Northern Trust Bank of Florida (b)
Cynthia F. O'Connell (b)
Susan Palmer & Andrew Palmer (ms)
Charles Perry Construction, Inc. (b)
P.P.I. Construction Management (b)
S. Daniel & Nancy Ponce (b)
Earl & Christy Powell (b)
W. Crit & DeeAnn Smith (b)
Mr. & Mrs. George M. Steinbrenner (b)
WebMD Medical Manager (b)
Mr. & Mrs. RobertA. Wells, Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. John G. Wood
Vam & E.T. York (b)


r0 .p
a^


S, , .ns)
I i ,. ... Gingham (b)
I. I I I I rV. Damian(b)




I.,. I I I, .. II I ) ndez




S,1 Trust (b)
1 ,I .,I lInd mmerburk(fs)
I, I I ,,, I I rnandez(b)
1,1 I I l ,, .,,, Trust(b)
I .., I ..... I, Inc.
I.1 ,,II ,I ,. I. .... nn Group(b)

I,, Ill,, I ,ll.Imderburk(fs)
. .II , ,, I


I I I I Ii... I I I
Michael & Judy Adler (b)
School Board ofAlachua County
ABAMARK-Educational Services (b)
BearingPoint (b)
Clark L. Beaty (cs) (b)
Alyce B. Boyd (ms)
Burns Brothers, Inc. (fs) (ms) (b)
Leighton E. (d) & BethA. Cluff (b)
Nathan Collier (b)
CharlesV. & Elizabeth B. Covell (*) (ms)
Mashall & Paula Criser (ms) (b)
Allen (d) & Lou Delaney (b)
Sheila K. Dickison (ms)
Thomas C. Emmel (ms)(b)
Florida Institute of CPAs (b)
Follet Higher Education Group (b)
Leonard T. & Elizabeth T.
Furlow (fs) (ms) (b)
Harrell &Johnson P.A. (b)
Douglas S. & Sheila H.
Jones (*) (cs) (fs) (ms) (b)
Kha Le-Huu & Partners (b)
Korge & Korge (b)
David Lawrence, Jr. (b)
Martin Z. Margulies (b)
William H. Marquardt (*)
Luis Masa
Lee D. &JacquelineY. Miller (fs)
NYTimes Regional Newspaper Group (b)
Al &Vanda O'Neill, Jr. (b)
Whit & Diane Palmer (b)
PeopleSoft USA (b)
Powell Family Foundation (b)
Davis &Judi Rembert (b)
Jay & Charly Rossin (b)
Roberto & Maria Elena Sanchez (b)
SantaFe HealthCare, Inc. (b)
S.F.I. (b)
Graig D. & Kris Shaak (*) (fs) (b)
Sonny's BBQ (b)
Mr. & Mrs. MichaelToomey (cs)
AIGVALIC Financial Advisors (b)
CatherineA. & Herbert G. Yardley (b)
Patti & Ron Zollars (cs) (ms) (b)
GIFTS OF $1,000 OR MORE
Alfonso Architects, Inc. (b)
AnswerThink, Inc. (b)
Bruce Barber (b)
Jo J. Bates (d) (fs)
Paul G. Benedum, Jr.
Jack & Tifi Bierley (b)
Richard L. & Lynda M. Bucciarelli (b)
Benjamin Castricone
Wilbur E. & Cheryl K. Brewton (b)
Joseph C. & Virginia J. Cauthen (fs) (ms)
JacklynA. & David R. Challoner
Coastal Construction Co. (b)
David R. & Marion F. Colburn (cs)
Community Foundation of NewJersey
Compass Bank (b)


, , t . .. , , ,
Ira & Lerr L. Lesser (*)(bo
PeggyW. &W. Marvin Gresham (ms)
Daniel G. & Linda J. Grover-Maico (fs)
Gulf Coast Community Fdtn. of Venice
KathleenA. Deagan &
Lawrence D. Harris (fs)
Sandy Hayden (b)
Hilton University of Florida (b)
Kelly Foundation, Inc.
PaulA. & Leslie R. Klein (*) (ms)
Koss-Olinger& Co. (fs)
Lambert Foundation, Inc. (b)
Beth &James E. McCague (b)
W.A. & Elizabeth McGriff (b)
Bob, Joelen & Ryan Merkel (ms)
Mercantile Bank (b)
Merrill Lynch (b)
Paul F. & Ella Warren Miller
Mr. & Mrs. Wade F. Milligan (b)
PaulaW. Moyer (fs)
Joyce C. Mutz
Reverend William D. &
AnneV. Naulls, M.D. (fs)
Lee Ann M. Newsom
DavidA. Noble
O.S. B-B-Q, Inc. (b)
Alan & Barbara Pareira (b)
Gene Prescott (b)
Publix Super Markets Charities, Inc. (b)
Anne D. & Charles L. Reynolds, Jr.
Rinker Materials Corp (b)
ArthurW. & Phyllis P. Saarinen (*) (ms)
Sanibel Captiva Shell Club, Inc.
PaulW. & CaroleA. Schulz (b)
Eric W. & Jennifer N. Scott (fs) (ms)
Scruggs & Carmichael, P.A. (b)
Ilene Silverman &
Harvey M. Budd (*) (ms)
Richard T. & JeanW. Smith
Smith, Thompson, Shaw &
Manausa, P.A. (b)
AndreaA. &William B. Spottswood (b)
Mr. & Mrs. JohnA. Teegen (b)
Turner Construction (b)
Uniforce Sales & Engineering
United Business Systems (fs)
United Telephone Co. of Florida (b)
Useppa Island Historical Society, Inc.
John & Deborah Usher (ms)
Mr. & Mrs. A. Ward Wagner
Daniel B. Ward
Bruce A. Weiss & Melinda M. Steffey (*)
Dr. & Mrs. Norris H. Williams (*) (fs)
Victor M. Yellen &Arlene C. Huszar (fs)
GIFTS OF $500 OR MORE
Alliant Partners LLC (b)
Bruce C. & Karen Barber (b)
BellSouth (b)
Mr. & Mrs. PeterA. Bergsten
Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth I. Berns (cs)


Black & Decker Corp. (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Boomer
Mr. & Mrs. David T. Brown (cs)
Robin C. & Mrs. Jan M. Brown
Robert A. & Kathryn W. Bryan (*) (b)
Coca-ColaCo. (b)
SylviaA. Chappell
Citrus Springs Elementary School
Donald A. Cyzewski
Charles H. &Wanda N. Denny (cs)
David L. & Katherine S. Dilcher (fs)
Lammot duPont
Dr. & Mrs. HansfordW. Farris (cs)
Charles T. Fisher, III
Charles H. & Margaret Maples
Gilliland (cs)
Mark &Janice Gold (b)
Elsbeth K. & Michael W. Gordon (*) (b)
Greater Pine Island Chamber of
Commerce
Mary Ann & Richard L. Green (cs)
Robert D. & LynneW. Holt (cs)
Hone Marine Contracting, Inc.
Harriett P. Hulbert
Kelico, Inc. (b)
KeithT. & Doreen G. Koenig (b)
Koucky Studios & McGowan's Farm
Roslyn F. & Norman S. Levy (*) (b)
Bruce J. & Jeannette D.
MacFadden (fs) (b)
Wayne & Lyla Masur (b)
Mary S. May
Donald E. & MaryJane
McGlothlin (*) (b)
McLaughlin Tourism Management
Joan M. McMahan
MarkW. Meisel &Anna-Lisa Paul (cs)
Merrill Lynch & Co.
Foundation, Inc. (cs)
MichaelV & Janis R. Martin (b)
Ann E. & GeoffreyW. Moore (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Craig D. Morin
Dr. & Mrs. Michael P. Moulton
GregoryA. Nelson (b)
MarshA. & Carolyn Nesmith (cs)
Annette L. Perry (cs)
Marilyn M. Roberts (*)
Edith K. &Arlan L. Rosenbloom (cs)
Melvin & Lorna Rubin (b)
School Board of Marion County
Mr. & Mrs. James O. Shimeall(*)
Southwest Florida Council for
Environment Education
Warren D. Stortroen
Robert & Carolyn S. Thoburn
TimeWarner, Inc.
W. H. &Marie R. Tuck (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Tutko
Volume &Velocity (cs)
Lisa Wasshausen & Jamie M. Grooms (cs)
GIFTS OF $100 OR MORE
Anne M. Allan
Douglas K. & Elizabeth S. Anderson (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Harold D. Andrews
Janice D. Arinson (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence E. Aten
Robert M. & Patricia C. Atkins (*)
Mr. & Mrs. William S. Badgley
R. C. BalfourIII(*)
Ed Barber (*)
Douglas J. & Mrs. Macqueline M.
Barrett (b)
Melda H. Bassett
Richard M. Bastow (*)
Brian C. & Kimberly L. Beach (b)
Bell Elementary School
Mr. &Mrs. JamesJ. Bell(*)
T. Peter & Gudrun S. Bennett (fs)
SandraA. & Jerry J. Berger (*)
PamelaJ. & Geoffrey P. Bernard (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Arnold Bertelsen














D. Michael &Judy E. Blachly (b)
Linda M. & Roger L. Blackburn (b)
Patricia M. Blackwell
W. Stan & Charity Blomeley (*)
Linda B. & Stephen H. Bobroff *)
Mr. & Mrs. William Boden
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Brant (*)
Joseph P. Brinton (3d)
H. Jane Brockmann & Thomas D.
Rider (*)
Bronson Elementary School
Brooker Elementary School
MyronA. & LouiseW. Brown (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Browne
Mr. & Mrs. Harold D. Bruner
Brenda C. Burch
Linda S. & George H. Burgess, Jr. (*)
Jacquelyn S. &William H. Cake (*)
Charles V & Marilyn W. Cangro (*)
Canterbury School, Inc.
James C. & Rebecca M. Cato (b)
Captiva Cruises, Inc.
Caring & Sharing Learning Center
CeciliaA. & Donald Caton (*)
John Cauthen
Cedar Key High School
Celebrations Cafe & Catering
Jefferson Chapman
J. Pope Cheney (d) (*)
Citrus County School Board
Clay County School Board
Columbia City Elementary School
Columbia County School District
Columbia High School
Ann S. Cordell (*)
Jose M. Cornide, Jr. (b)
Byron P. Croker (b)
Bruce &Virginia M. Culpepper (b)
Charles F. Dalton
GeraldineJ. &JamesW. Daly (*)
DonaldW. & Elizabeth E. Denniston (*)
Diamond Tours, Inc.
EvaA. Dimitrov &James C. Betz (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Dirk
DiscoveryAcademy of LakeAlfred
J. Lee & Barbara K. Dockery (*)
Audrey E. Clark & Richard Doenges (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Drake
Mr. & Mrs. Ernest M. Dumas (*)
Edison Garden Club
G. H. Edwards &Associates, Inc.
Angela J. Enzweiler (*)
Estero Historical Society
Expressions LearningArts Academy
Mr. & Mrs. Stanley E. Farnham
T. Martin & Mary Ann Fiorentino (b)
Florida 4-H Club Foundation, Inc.
Florida Fossil Hunters
Ford, Miller &Wainer, P.A. (b)
Four Points Editing, LLP
DavidW. & Carolyn B. Fouts
Dr. & Mrs. John R. Fox
Chuck & Lynn Frazier (b)
LaurelJ. & Howard G. Freeman (*)
Friends of the Englewood Charlotte Lib.
Gaea Guides
Mr. & Mrs. JohnnyW. Gay (*)
Ellen R. & James A. Gershow (b)
Nancy H. & Carter R. Gilbert (*)
Miles E. Gilman (b)
Glen Springs Elementary School
Prof. Mandell &Joyce K. Glicksberg (*)
B.E. & Hariot H. Greene (b)
Margaret L. Griffin
Barbara L. Hackett (*)
Abraham G. Hartzema (b)
C. Hager & Sons Hinge Mfg. Co.
Harcourt, Inc.
Jo Ella L. &J. Ocie Harris (*)


Gene W. & Evelyn H. P. Hemp (*)
Laurel C. & Harry O. Hendry
Billie B. & James D. Henry (*)
Brenda Hill
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Hillegass (*)
J. Bruce & Marion Hoffmann (b)
Charles I. & Bobbie Lee Holden (b)
Meryl K. & Mark E. Hostetler (*)
CatherineA. House
Howard Bishop Middle School
Mr. & Mrs. R. H. Hudgins (b)
Prof. E. L. Roy Hunt (*) (b)
David P. Hurst
Robert K. Hutchinson & MegA.
Niederhofer (*)
Eleanor M. Hynes
IBM Corp.
Idylwild Elementary School
Robert T. & Donna M. Ing (*)
Intl. Archaeological Research Institute
Lois C. Irvine
Lila L. & Stanley Z. Jacobson (*)
Mr. & Mrs. BenJohnson
Mr. & Mrs. Carl E. Johnson
TerryJohnson
Dr. & Mrs. Richard L. Jones (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. Joseph
Mrs. JeanW. Kaufman (*)
Kelley Smith Elementary School
Keystone Heights Elementary School
Gerald & Kathryn L. Kidder (*)
Thomas S. Kilduff
King InsuranceAgency (*)
CaroleA. & Dudley P. Kircher
Kenneth B. & Suzanne Kirkpatrick (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. Kish
Mr. & Mrs. RobertA. Klepper
Ronald M. & Mary M. Koontz
Lafayette Elementary School
JoannaW. & ChesterW. Leathers (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Dennis G. Lee (*)
Douglas J. Levey& LisaWysocki (*)
Janet E. Levy
Littlewood Elementary School
LKC Foundation
Judy L. Locascio (*) (ms) (b)
Madelyn M. Lockhart (b)
Paul C. & Dawn B. Logas (*)
Ralph L. & Bronia L. Lowenstein (*)
Nancy C. &NeillW. Macaulay Jr. (*)
Mr. & Mrs. DonaldA. MacInnes (b)
DarcieA. MacMahon & David P. Harlos (*)
Karen J. Malesky (*)
Tony Malone & Margaret E. Hanrahan
Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Manley (*)
Martha Manson Academy, Inc.
Ellen & Jonathan B. Martin (*)
Oliverne M. Mattson (*)
John E. McAllister & & Robin C. Krivanek
Jennie McBean
J. David & Liz M. McGonagle (*)
McGraw-Hill Companies
Michael J. McNerney (b)
McRae Elementary School
Rick Medina &Teina M. Phillips (*)
Melrose Park Elementary School
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Merritt
Jerald T. Milanich & Maxine L. Margolis (*)
Susan Milbrath & Mark Brenner (*)
Ellen L. & GaryJ. Miller, Ph.D. (*)
Cynthia E. & GwenuelW. Mingo (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Scott E. Mitchell (*)
Barbara A. Mulle
Myra Terwilliger School
New Beginnings
Jay Niles & & Suzie Svacina (*)
Howard L. & Karen K. Noonan
A. Darlene & Jeffrey L. Novak (*)


Mr. & Mrs. Edward R. Oelschlaeger
David H. & Faith M. Oi(*)
Eugene K. & Sheila L. Pettis (b)
One Room School House Project, Inc.
Mr. &Mrs. JohnA. Paeno
Francis U. Paige
Claudine Payne
Pearson Education
Mr. & Mrs. Vernon E. Peeples
Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas G. Penniman IV(*)
DavidA. &Mrs. DarbeeS. Percival
Edward Petkus (*)
Susan B. Pharr & Ian Duvenhage (*)
Philips Electronics NorthAmerica Corp.
A.P. Phillips Foundation, Inc. (b)
Photosearch, Inc.
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Pinckard (*)
Pinedale Elementary School No. 93
James M. &Jennifer E. Pochurek(*)
Jim & Patricia Pochurek (*)
Pronk &Associates
Eduardo &Ximena M. Puente (b)
Queen of PeaceAcademy
Paul E. & Karen B. Ramey (*)
FrancesA. Ramos-Rosa
Kenneth H. & Colleen S. W. Rand (*)
Alan I. &Amy C. Reed
Riverside Presbyterian Day School
Audrey E. & James R. Rooney(*)
Caroline H. Ross (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Carl D. Roston (b)
Round Lake Elementary School
Richard E. & EllenW. Roundtree (*)
Donna L. Ruhl (*)
Paul F. & Kathleen Carlton Ruppert (*)
Deborah L. Russell
Saint Johns County Council onAging
M.G. Sanchez & Bonnie Davis (b)
Eleanor R. & Richard P. Schmidt (*)
KatherineJ. Schreck
Mr. & Mrs. Karl F. Schroeder
Helene P. & Henry E. Schulz
Herbert & Betty Seidel
Beverly S. & Jon F. Sensbach(*)
Gilbert R. & Mary F. Sessi
Seven Springs Travel Center, Inc.
Shady Hill Elementary School
Lt. Col. & Mrs. John C. Sirmans
Skylar Robin &John C. Lane
Geoff Spiegel (b)
Michael S. Spranger & Karen M. Blyler (*)
St. Johns Country Day School
Mr. & Mrs. Stuart L. Stauss (*)
AnneV. Stokes, Ph.D. & DavidW.
Steadman (*)
Barbara L. & G. Robert Sumwalt
Mr. & Mrs. JosephThomas (*)
Tropic Star of Pine Island, Inc.
Lyle M. Ulinski
United Space Alliance Trust (*)
University Press of Florida
Karen Jo Walker (*)
Walt DisneyWorld Co.
Richard A. & Patty J. Watson
Wilse B. & Mary H. Webb (*)
Molly E. Webb-Beatty & David E. Beatty (*)
Howard V & Camilla B. Weems (*)
Mr. & Mrs. Ernest C. Whitbeck III
Wayne T. & Maria Wiles (b)
Laurie Wilkins
Dr. & Mrs. Charles S. Williams (b)
Mr. & Mrs. Edward T. Winn (*)
Ann L. Winterbotham
Diane E. Woelfel
Christopher R. & CarolA. Woodyard (*)
William P. &Ann S.Wollschlager (*)


GIFTS TO PERMANENT COLLECTIONS
LoisW. Dunnam
Thomas C. Emmel
FloydW. Preston
MarkJ. Simon
Leonard 0. Walker
April K. Walsh
Valerie Warren





LEGEND
(d) =deceased
b = 5oth UF Birthday Celebration
cs = Curators Society
ms = Monarch Society
* =Associate Member
fs = Founders Society [giftthis FY]





















M ML




T he fiscal year began with a very successful sesquicentennial celebration for the
University of Florida, which raised more than $1 million to be shared equally by
Sthe three institutions of UF's Cultural Plaza. When these funds are matched by
the state in an endowment fund, the Florida Museum will use the proceeds to enhance
T public programs and exhibitions. The Florida Museumwill continue to partner in joint
fundraising and programs with our UF C,, 11... i i ., l .. I.i hors, the Harn Museum of
Art and the Phillips Center for the PerformingArts.

Major gifts from Reed and Barbara Toomey, Jon and Beverly Thompson andAEC Trust
were key in our completion of the Hall of Florida Fossils. This technically complex
exhibit, epochs in the making, completed the permanent exhibition planned for
Powell Hall only seven years from its opening.

As the fiscal year ended, the McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity
neared completion as a result of several very generous gifts from the McGuire Family
Foundation totaling $1,z14,2oo. The McGuire Center is already recognized as the
premiere address for Lepidopterists, and the Museum is hiring world class research,
i II I h l l in l l ,.d l l l l l.I ,II i .1 n .. .. ... , ,,, .I. ., ,,,l 1, 111 1.. ,11,,
I II. l, .1 i li.. il. .UHI I,.i i hl.. hI .... I I. i ... .... ., ,...,..' 1 ..... ..1

111 .I Ih 111 11111 .lllh hI I Il Il,,, l I I , .1 .,-

h h 1 1., 11! \ ....1 ,I I', ,, ,I .I, ... ii . ..1.. 1 l 1 .. ..1 l ....... i h. ... . I, i,. ...
i, ,ll I' ,, III ,h ..... . ... ,,, ...... I- I I., I' . ..I. I P' I.. 1 Ii, I h .



FY 2003-2004

PRIVATE SUPPORT
The Museum's private support Alumni, students, parents
came from five sources: $254,034 (9.4%)












F Total: $2,693,216
Organizations
$244,275 (9.1%)










PEER-REVIEWED AND OTHER SCIENTIFIC PUBLICATIONS: '


Albert, J.S. andW.G.R. Crampton. oo003. Family
Hypopomidae: Bluntnose knifefishes. pp. 494-496 in R. Reis,
S.O. Kullander and C.J. Ferraris, eds. Checklist ofFreshwater
Fishes of South and CentralAmerca. Edipucrs, Porto Alegre.

Albert, J.S. and W.G.R. Crampton. 2oo3. Seven new
species of the Neotropical electric fish Gymnotus (Teleostei:
Gymnotiformes) with a redescription of G. carapo
(Linnaeus). Zootaxa 28:1-54.

Allen, G.A., D.E. Soltis and P.S. Soltis. ?oo3. Phylogeny
and biogeography of Erythronium (Liliaceae) inferred
from chloroplast matKand nuclear rDNA ITS sequences.
Systematic Botany 28:512 523.

Angiosperm Phylogeny Group II (includes P.S. Soltis). oo003.
An update of the Angiosperm Phylogeny Group classification
for the orders and families of flowering plants: APG II.
Botanical Journal ofthe Lnnean Society 141:399 436.

Anton, S.C. and D.W. Steadman. oo003. Mortuary patterns
in caves on Mangaia, Cook Islands. InternationalJournal of
Osteoarchaeology 13:132 146.

Asakura, A. and G. Paulay. ?oo3. Pylopaguropsis lemaitrei, a
new species of hermit crab (Decapoda: Anomura: Paguridae)
from French Polynesia. Crustacean Research 32:13 25.

Aten, L. andJ.T. Milanich. ?oo3. Clarence Bloomfield
Moore: a Philadelphia archaeologist in the southeastern
United States. pp. 113 133 in D.D. Fowler and D.R. Wilcox,
eds. Philadelphia and the Development ofAmercanist
Archaeology, University ofAlabama Press, Tuscaloosa.

Attum, ., C.V. Covell, Jr. and P. Eason. 2004. The
comparative diet of three Saharan sand dune skinks.Afrcan
J. Herp. 53(1):91-94.

Auffenberg, K., K.L. Krysko andW. Auffenberg. 2004.
Studies on Pakistan lizards: Cyrtopodion stoliczkai
(Steindachner, 1867) (Gekkonidae: Gekkoninae).Asiatic
HerpetologocalResearch 10:151 160.


f


Austin, G.T. 2004. Review ofFieldguide
to butterflies of South Dakota by G.M.
Marrone. Journal of the Lepidoptensts'
Society58:59-60.


Austin, G.T., D.D. Murphy, J.F.
Baughman, A.E. Launer and E.
Fleishman. 2oo3. Hybridization of
checkerspot butterflies in the Great Basin. Journal of the
Lepidopterists' Society57:176-192.

Aveni, A.F., S. Milbrathand C. Peraza. 2004. Chichen
Itza's legacy in the astronomically oriented architecture of
Mayapan. RES 45:1i3 -43.

Banks, R.C., C. Cicero, J.L. Dunn, AW. Kratter, P.C.
Rasmussen, J.V. Remsen, Jr., J.A. Rising and D.F.
Stotz. 2oo3. Forty-fourth supplement to the American
Ornithologists' Union check-list of NorthAmerican birds.
Auk 12o:923-931.

Barclay, R.S., K.R. Johnson, W.J. Betterton and D.L. Dilcher.
oo003. Stratigraphy and megaflora of a K-T boundary section
in the eastern Denver Basin, Colorado. RockyMountain
Geology 38:45 71.

Boucher, L.D., S.R. ManchesterandW.S.
Judd. ?oo3. An extinct genus of Salicaceae
based on twigs with attached flowers,
fruits, and foliage from the Eocene Green
River Formation of Utah and Colorado,
USA. American Journal of Botany 90:1389-
1399.

Burgess, G.H. 2004. [Review of] Sharks, rays, and Chimaeras
of California and Sharks, skates, and rays of the Carolinas. The


SBuzgo, M., D.E. Soltis and P.S. Soltis.
2004. Integrating morphological and
genetic studies of floral development.
Trends in PlantScience 9:164-173.

Carlson, L.A. andW.F. Keegan. 2004.
Prehistoric resource depletion in the
northern West Indies. pp. 85 -07 in
S. Fitzpatrick, ed. Voyages ofDiscovery. Westwood Press,
Connecticut.

Carnevali, G., J.L. Tapia, N.H. Williams and W.M. Whitten.
2oo3. Sistematica, filogeniaybiogeografia de Myrmecophila
(Orchidaceae). Lankesteana 7:29 -32.

Clements, C.O. andW.F. Keegan, eds. oo3, 2004. Journalof
CanbbeanArchaeology, 4&5, Special Publication 1.

Crampton, W.G.R. andJ.S. Albert. oo003. Redescription of
Gymnotus coropinae (Gymnotiformes, Gymnotidae), an often
misidentified species of Neotropical electric fish, with notes
on natural history and electric signals. Zootaxa 348:1 o0.

Crampton, W.G.R. andJ.S. Albert. 2004. Redescription
of Gymnotus coatesi (Gymnotiformes, Gymnotidae), a Rare
Species of Electric Fishfrom the Lowland Amazon Basin,
with Descriptions of Osteology, Electric Signals and Ecology.
Copeia 2004(3):525-533.

Crampton, W.G.R., D.H. Thorsen and J.S. Albert. oo003.
Steatogenys ocellatus, a new species of Neotropical electric
fish (Gymnotiformes: Hypopomidae) from the lowland
Amazon Basin. Copeia 2004 (1)78-91.

CramptonW.G.R., L. Castello and J.P. Viana. 2004.
Fisheries in the Amazon varzea: historical trends, current
status, and factors affecting sustainability. pp. 76 98 in K.
Silvius, R. Bodmer and J. Fragoso, eds. People and nature:
wildlife conservation in South and CentralAmerica. Columbia
University Press, NewYork.

Crampton, W.G.R., K.G. HulenandJ.S.
Albert. 2004. Redescription of Stemopygus
obtusirostrs Steindachner (Gymnotiformes,
Sternopygidae) from the Amazon Basin, with
descriptions of ecology and electric organ
discharges. IchthyologocalExplomtion in
Freshwaters 15():i1 1-34.

Crampton, W.G.R., K.G. Hulen and J.S. Albert. 2004.
Stemopygus branch, a new species of Neotropical electric fish
(Gymnotiformes: Sternopygidae) from the lowland Amazon
Basin, with descriptions of osteology, ecology and electric
organ discharges. Copeia 2004(2):244-258.

Crampton, W.G.R., N.R. Lovejoy and J.S. Albert. 2oo3.
Gymnotus ucamara: a new species of Neotropical electric fish
from the Peruvian Amazon (Ostariophysi: Gymnotidae),
with notes on ecology and electric organ discharges. Zootaxa
277:1- 8.

CramptonW.G.R., J.P. Viana, L. Castello and J.M.B.
Damasceno. 2004. Fisheries management in the Mamiraua
Sustainable Development Reserve. pp. 99-12 in K.
Silvius, R. Bodmer and J. Fragoso, eds. People and nature:
wildlife conservation in South and CentralAmerica. Columbia
University Press, NewYork.

Davies, T.J., T.G. Barraclough, M.W. Chase, P.S. Soltis,
D.E. Soltis andV Savolainen. 2004. Darwin's abominable
mystery: insights from a supertree of the angiosperms.
Proceedings of the NationalAcademyof Sciences 101:1904
1909.

Deagan, K. oo003. Transformation of empire: The Spanish
colonial project in America. HstoricalArchaeology 37(4):3
13.

Deagan, K. 2004. Reconsidering Taino social dynamics
after Spanish conquest: Gender and class in culture contact
studies.AmericanAntiquity69(4):597-626.


Deagan, K. 2004. La Isabela en el paradigma inter-atlantico:
La colonia Espanola de la isla Espanola (1493-1550) desde la
perspective arqueol6gica. pp. 1987-1999 in F.M. Padr6n, ed.
Actas del XVColoquio de Histona Canano Americana. Casa de
Colon: Las Palmas de Gran Canaria (Espana).

Deagan, K. 2004. [Review of] Cerdmicay Cultura: The Story
of Spanish and Mecxcan Majolica by R.F. Gavin, D. Pierce and
A. Pleguezuelo, eds. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico
Press. Journal of Anthropological Research. 60(4).

Dilcher, D.L. and C.R. Hill. oo003. Aheterophyllous fern
from the Lower Cretaceous of northern Spain. Courier
ForschungsinstitutSenckenberg 22: 111 117

Donovan, S.K., R.K. Pickerill, R.W. Portell, T.A. Jackson and
D.A.T. Harper. 2oo3. The Miocene palaeobathymetry and
palaeoenvironment of Carriacou, the Grenadines, Lesser
Antilles. Lethaia 36(3):255 272.

Donovan, S.K., R.W. Portell and J.S.H. Collins. oo003.
Cretaceous and Cainozoic decapod crustaceans of Jamaica.
Second Symposium on Mesozoic and Cainozoic Decapod
Crustaceans. Contrbutions to Zoology 72(-3):105-109.
Boxtel, The Netherlands.

Douglass, J.F. and L.D. Miller. 2004. Afrotropical skippers
(Lepidoptera: Hesperioidea) and the emergence of the
combined refugium theory. Bulletin oftheAllyn Museum
143:1i8.


Dressier, R.L. and N.H. Williams. oo003.
New combinations in Mesoamerican
Oncidiinae (Orchidaceae). Selbyana
24(1):44-45.


1?"TW Dressler, R.L.,W.M.
WhittenandN.H.
Williams. 2004.
Molecular systematics ofScaphyglottis and
related genera (Orchidaceae). Bnttonia
56:58-66.

Emberton, K.C. ?oo3. Fischerpietteus, a new
genus of streptaxid land snails from northern Madagascar.
Veliger 46:225 238.

Emberton, K.C. 2oo3. Two aberrant new helicarionid land
snail species from northern Madagascar. Veliger 46:329 331.

Emberton, K.C. 2oo3. Madagascan Cyathopoma sensu lato
(Gastropoda: Cyclophoridae).ArchivfurMolluskenkunde
132:9-91.

Emberton, K.C. 2004. Madagascan Geonssa, Omphalotrops,
Cyclotus, and so-called Chondrocyclus (Caenogastropoda).
ArchivfurMolluskenkunde 133:69 107.

Emery, K.F. oo003. Abibliography of literature by Elizabeth
S. Wing. pp. o05-0o8 in F.W. King and C.M. Porter, eds.
Zooarchaeology: papers to honor Elzabeth S. Wing. Bulletin of the
lorida Museum ofNatural History 44(1).

Emery, K.F. oo003. The economics of natural resource use at
ancient Motul de San Jose, Guatemala. Mayab 16:33-48.

Emery, K.F. 2oo3. Enduring foundations to a holistic
science: lessons in environmental archaeologyfrom
ElizabethS. Wing. pp. 3 io in F.W. Kingand C.M. Porter,
eds. Zooarchaeology: papers to honorElizabeth S. Wing. Bulletin
of the lorida Museum ofNatural History 44(1).

Emery, K.F. oo003. [Review of] Animals and plants of the
ancient Maya byV Schlesinger. Latin American Antiquity
14(1):io3- 04.

Emery, K.F. oo003. [Review of] Salt: white gold of the Maya by
H. McKillop. Mesoamenca 2i4(45):231 234.


0


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- PEER-REVIEWED AND OTHER SCIENTIFIC PUBLICATIONS:


Emery, K.F. 004. Animales del inframundo Maya:
reconstruyendo los rituales de las elites a traves de los
restos animals de la Cueva de los Quetzales, Guatemala.
pp. 219 238 inJ.P. Laporte, H.L. Escobedo, A.C. Munz6n de
Suasnavar and B. Arroyo, eds. XVII Smposio de Investigaciones
Arqueologcas en Guatemala. Guatemala: Instituto de
Antropologia e Historia.

Emery, K.F. 004. Environments of the Maya collapse:
a zooarchaeological perspective from the Petexbatun,
Guatemala. pp. 81-96 in K.F. Emery, ed. Maya
zooarchaeology: new directions in method and theory. Institute
ofArchaeology, UCLA Press, Los Angeles, California.

Emery, K.F. 2004. Historical perspectives on research
directions in Maya zooarchaeology. pp. 1-12 in K.F. Emery,
ed. Maya zooarchaeology: new directions in method and
theory. Institute ofArchaeology, UCLA Press, Los Angeles,
California.

Emery, K.F. 004. In search of assemblage comparability:
methods in Maya zooarchaeology. pp. 15 34 in K.F. Emery,
ed. Maya zooarchaeology: new directions in method and
theory. Institute ofArchaeology, UCLA Press, Los Angeles,
California.

Emery, K.F. 004. Introduction to Maya zooarchaeology. pp.
xi-xiii in K.F. Emery, ed. Maya zooarchaeology: new directions
in method and theory. Institute of Archaeology, UCLA Press,
Los Angeles, California.

Emery, K.F. 00oo4. Maya zooarchaeology: in pursuit of
cultural variability and environmental heterogeneity, pp.
217-241 in C. Golden and G. Borgstede, eds. Continuities and
changes in Maya archaeology perspectives at the Millennium.
Routledge Press, New Jersey.

Emery, K.F., ed. 2004. Maya Zooarchaeology: new directions in
method and theory. Institute ofArchaeology, UCLA Press, Los
Angeles, California.

Emery, K.F. and E. Graham. 2oo3. A marine resource survey
at Marco Gonzalez, Belize. pp. 68-10o in K.M. Stewart and
F.L. Stewart, eds. Transitions in zooarchaeology. Journal of
Canadian ZooarchaeologySupplement r. Canadian Museum of
Nature, Ottawa, Ontario.

Evans, J. and L.M. Page. 2oo3. Distribution and relative
size of the swim bladder inPercna, with comparisons
to Etheostoma, Crystallana, andAmmocrypta (Teleostei:
Percidae).EnironmentalBiologyofFishes 66:61-65.

Franz, R. 2004. Obituary: Walter Auffenberg. Gopher Tortoise
Newsletter and Fossil Tortoise Newsletter Spring Issue. 24(1) :1

Franz, R. 2004. Obituary: Walter Auffenberg. Herpetological
Review 35(3):215 216.

Fukami, H., A.F. Budd, G. Paulay, A. Sole-Cava, K. Iwao and
N. Knowlton. 2004. Conventional taxonomy obscures deep
evolutionary divergence between Pacific andAtlantic corals.
Nature 427:832 835.

Greer, A.E., K. Auffenberg andW. Auffenberg. 2004.
Studies on Pakistan lizards: Observations on the scincid
lizard Mabuya dissmilis (Hallowell, 1860) with comments on
two other species in the genus. Hamadryad 28(1 -):66 72.

Hardman, M. and L.M. Page. 2oo3. Phylogenetic
relationships among bullhead catfishes, genusAmeiurus
(Siluriformes: Ictaluridae). Copeia 2oo3:2o-33.

Harper, D.A.T. and R.W. Portell. 2oo3.Argyrotheca
(Brachiopoda) from the Pliocene Bowden Shell Bed, St.
Thomas Parish, Jamaica. Cainozoic Research 2(i 2):9 -1.

Hay Roe, M.M. and R.W. Mankin. 2004. Wing-click sounds
ofHeliconus cydno althea (Nymphalidae: Heliconiinae)
butterflies. Journal ofInsectBehavor 17 (3):329 335.


Hay-Roe, M.M., D.G. Boucias, A.M. Shapiro and J.J.
Becnel. 2oo3. Anewly discovered baculovirus induces reflex
bleeding in the butterflyHeliconius himera (Nymphalidae:
Heliconiinae). JournaloflnvertebratePathology 84 (1):59 62.

Henning, M.H., S.K. Robinson, K.J. McKay, J.P. Sullivan
and H. Brucker. 2oo3. Productivity of American robins
exposed to polychlorinated biphenyls, Housatonic River,
Massachusetts, USA. Envronmental Toxicologyand Chemistry
22:2783-2788.

EHerbert, G.S. and R.W. Portell. 2004.
First Paleontological record of larval
brooding in the calyptraeid gastropod
genus Crepidula Lamarck, 1799. Journal of
Paleontology 78(2):424-429.

Hershler, R., H. P. Liu
and F.G. Thompson.
2oo3. Phylogenetic relationships of North
American nymphophiline gastropods based
on mitochondrial DNAsequences. Zoologca
Scrpta 32:357-366.

Higgins, P. and B.J. MacFadden. 2004.
"Amount Effect" recorded in oxygen isotopes of Late Glacial
horse (Equus) and bison (Bison) teeth from the Sonoran
and Chihuahuan deserts, southwestern United States.
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 206:337-
353.

Hilu, K.W., T. Borsch, K. Muller, D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, V.
Savolainen, M.W. Chase, M.P. Powell, L.A. Alice, R. Evans,
H. Sauquet, C. Neinhuis, T.A.B. Slotta, J.G. Rohwer, C.S.
Campbell and L.W. Chatrou. 2oo3. Angiosperm phylogeny
based on matKsequence information. Amercan Journal of
Botanyo9:1758-1776.

Horn, S.P., R.LSanfordJr., D.L. Dilcher,
T.A Lott, P.R. Renne, M.C.Wiemann, D.
Cozadd and 0. Vargas. oo003. Pleistocene
plant fossils in and near La Selva Biological
Station, Costa Rica. Biotropica 35(3):434
S 441.

Julian, D., W.G.R. Crampton, S.E.
Wolhgemuth and J.S. Albert. 2oo3. Oxygen consumption in
weakly electric Neotropical Fishes. Oecologa 137(4):502 5.11

Keegan, W.F. o004. Caribbean area. pp. 40-48 in L. Boudon,
ed. Handbook of LatnAmercan Studies 59. U.S. Library of
Congress, Hispanic Division. University of Texas Press,
Austin.

Keegan, W.F. 004. Islands of chaos, pp. 33-44 inA.
Delpuechand C.L. Hofman, eds. Late CeramicAge Societies
in the Eastern Canrbbean. BAR International Series; Paris
Monographs in American Archaeology 14. Archaeopress,
Oxford.

KeeganW.F., R.W. Portell and
J. Slapcinsky. 2003. Changes in
invertebrate taxa at two pre Columbian
sites in southwestern Jamaica, AD 800
1500. Journal of Archaeologcal Science,
3o(12):16o7 1617.

Kim, S., D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis andY.
Suh. 2004. DNA sequences from Miocene fossils: an ndhF
sequence of Magnolia latahensis (Magnoliaceae) and an rbcL
sequence ofPerseapseudocarolnensis (Lauraceae).American
Journal of Botany 92:615 6o0.

Kim, S., D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, M.J.
Zanis andY. Suh. 2004. Phylogenetic
relationships among early-diverging
eudicots based on four genes: were the
eudicots ancestrally woody? Molecular
Phylogenetics and Evolution 31:16 30.


King, F.W. and C.M. Porter, eds. oo003. Zooarchaeology:
papers to honorElizabeth S. Wing. Bulletin of the Florida Museum
of Natural History 44(1).

Knouft, J.H. and L.M. Page. 2oo3. The evolution of body
size in extant groups of NorthAmerican freshwater fishes:
speciation, size distributions, and Cope's Rule. American
Naturalist 161:413-421.

Knouft, J. H., L.M. Page and M.J. Plewa. oo003. Antimicrobial
egg cleaning: a novel form of parental care in fishes.
Proceedings ofthe Royal SocietyLondon B 1531:2405-2412.

Kratter, AW. and D.W. Steadman. oo003. First Atlantic
Ocean and Gulf of Mexico record of Short-tailed Shearwater
S 57:277- 279

Krysko, K.L., C.M. SheehyIII andA.N. Hooper. oo003.
Interspecific communal oviposition and reproduction of four
species of lizards (Sauria: Gekkonidae) in the lower Florida
Keys.Amphibia -Reptila 24(3):390-396.

Krysko, K.L, A.N. Hooper and C.M. Sheehy III. 2oo3. The
Madagascar giant day gecko, Phelsuma madagascariensis
grandis Gray 187o (Sauria: Gekkonidae): A new established
species in Florida. Flonda Scientist 66(3):222 225.

Kvacek, Z. and S.R. Manchester. 2004. Vegetative and
reproductive structure of the extinctPlatanus neptun
from the Tertiary of Europe and relationships within the
Platanaceae. Plant Systematics andEvolution 44: i-9.

Lydeard, C., R.H. Cowie, A.E. Bogan, P.
Bouchet, K.S. Cummings, T.J. Frest, D.G.
S Herbert, R. Hershler, O. Gargominy, K.
Perez, W. F. Ponder, B. Roth, M. Seddon,
E.E. Strong and F.G. Thompson. 2004.
The global decline of nonmarine mollusks.
BioScience 54(4):321 331.

MacFadden, B.J. and P. Higgins. 2004. Ancient ecology
of 15 million-year-old browsing mammals within C3 plant
communities from Panama. Oecologa 140:169-182.

MacFadden, B.J. and G.S. Morgan. 2004. New oreodont
(Mammalia, Artiocadtyla) from the Late Oligocene (early
Arikareean) of Florida. Bulletin oftheAmencan Museum of
Natural History 279:368 396.

MacFadden, B.J., P. Higgins, M. Clementz and D.S. Jones.
2004. Diets, habitat preferences, and niche differentiation
of Cenozoic sirenians from Florida: Evidence from stable
isotopes. Paleobiology3o:297-324.


MacFadden, B.J, J. Labs, I. Quitmyer and
D.S. Jones. 2004. Incremental growth and
diagenesis of skeletal parts of the lamnoid
shark Otodus obliquus from the early Eocene
(Ypresian) of Morocco. Palaeogeography,
Palaeoclmatology, Palaeoecology 206:179 192.


Xa ,-
ML=~

-0


Marquardt, W.H. 2004. Obituary: Charles
JoslynWilson. The RoridaAnthrpologst 56:3oi130?.

Marquardt, W.H. 2004. Personal retrospective on
archaeological curation in the USA. pp. 169-174 inS.T.
Childs, ed. Our Collective Responsibility: The Ethics and Practice
ofArchaeologocal Collections Stewardship. Society forAmerican
Archaeology, Washington, D.C.

Marquardt, W.H., V.P. Steponaitis, K. Sassaman, R.P.S.
Davis, G.Waselkov, R. Mainfort andV.J. Knight. oo003. The
editors speak: reminiscences of the editors of the journal
SoutheasternArchaeology on the occasion of its twentieth
anniversary. Southeastern Archaeology 22:1-8.

Matsukuma, A., G. Paulayand N. Hamada. oo003. Chama
cenon n. sp. a new chamid bivalve (Mollusca) from Polynesia
and Melanesia. Venus 62:19-27.














Milanich, J.T. ?oo3. Series editor's preface, pp. x-xx in J.H.
Hann, ed. Indians of Central and South Florida, 153 -763.
University Press of Florida, Gainesville.

Milanich, J.T. o004. Forward. pp. xiii in J.A. Bense,
ed. Presidio Santa Mana de Galve: A Strugglefor Survial in
Early 18-Colonial Pensacola. University Press of Florida,
Gainesville.

Milanich, J.T. 004. Osceola's Head.Archaeology57(1):48
53.

Milbrath, S. and C. Peraza. 0oo3. Mayapan's scribe: a link
with Classic Maya artists. Mencon XXV:i0o-13.

Miller, J.Y., A.O. DeBrot and L.D. Miller. o004. Butterflies
of Aruba and Bonaire with new species records for Curacao.
Caribbean Journal of Scence 39:170-175.

Morgan, A and G.H. Burgess. o004. Fishery-independent
sampling: total catch, effort and catch composition, pp. 41-
263 in J.A. Music and R. Bonfil, eds. Elasmobranchfisheries
management techniques. APEC Fisheries Working Group,
Singapore.

Morgan, G.S. and L. Wilkins. ?oo3. The
extinct rodent Clidomys (Heptaxodontidae)
S from a Late Quaternary cave deposit
in Jamaica. Carnbbean Journal of Science
S 9(1):34-41.

Nickerson, M.A. oo3. Asiatic giant
salamanders and hellbenders, pp. 343-347
in M.H. Hutchins andW.E. Duellman, eds. Gznmek'sAnimal
Life Encyclopedia, nd Edition, Amphibia 6. Gale Group,
Detroit.

Nickerson, M.A. 004. Forward in Trauth, S.E., H.W.
Robison and M.V. Plummer, eds. TheAmphibians and Reptiles
ofArkansas. University of Arkansas Press, Fayetteville.

Nickerson, M.A, K.L. Krysko and R.D. Owen. ?oo3. Habitat
differences affecting age class distributions of the hellbender
salamander Cryptobranchus alleganmensis alleganensis.
Southeastern Naturalist 4(4):619-629.

Ojeda, I., G. Carnevali, N.H. Williams andW.M. Whitten.
0oo3. Phylogeny of the Heterotaxis complex (Maxillariinae):
evolution of the vegetative architecture and pollination
syndromes. Lankestenana 7:45-47.

Olendorf, R., T. Getty, K. Scribner and S.K. Robinson. o004.
Males distrust sexually attractive neighbors. Proceedings of the
Royal Society, London (B) 271:io33 io38.

Page, L.M. ?oo3. [Review of] Candru: lfe and legend of the
bloodsuckingcatfishes by S. Spotte. QuarterlyReview ofBiology
78:365-366.

Page, L.M., M. Hardman and T.J. Near. ?oo3. Phylogenetic
relationships of barcheek darters (Percidae: Etheostoma,
Subgenus Catonotus) with descriptions of two new species.
Copeia ?oo3:512-53o.

Piercy, A.N., J.J. Gelsleichter and F.F. Snelson, Jr. 0oo3.
Morphological and histological changes in the genital ducts
of the maleAtlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina, associated
with the seasonal reproductive cycle. Fish Physiologyand
Biochemistry 9(i): 3 35.


Pigg, K.B., S.R. Manchester and W.C.
Wehr. ?004. Corylus, Carpinus, and
Palaeocarpinus (Betulaceae) from the
middle Eocene Klondike Mountain and
Allenby Formations of Northwestern
NorthAmerica. International Journal of
Plant Sciences 164:807-8"2.


Pregill, G.K. and D.W. Steadman. o004. South Pacific
iguanas: human impacts and a new species. Journal of
Herpetology38:15-1i.

Ronse DeCraene, L.P., P.S. Soltis and
D.E. Soltis. oo03. Patterns of floral
evolution in basal angiosperms: a
phylogenetic analysis. International
Journal ofPlant Sciences 164:S329-S363.

Ruhl, D.L. 2003. Archaeobotanical
remains.pp. 229-256, Appendix
IV:416 438 inJ. Bense, ed.Presidio Santa Mana de Galve:
A StruggleforSurv wal in Early. 8 CenturySpanish Colonial
Pensacola. UniwersityPress ofFonda, Gainesville.

Ruhl, D.L. 00o3. Envisioning Native American and
Hispanic transformations of the Sixteenth and
Seventeenth-Century Georgia Bight Landscapes. pp.
183198 in F.W. King and C.M. Porter, eds. Zooarchaeology:
papers to honorElizabeth S. Wing. Bulletin of the Florida Museum
ofNatural Hstory44(1).

Ruhl, D.L. ?oo3. [Review of] Plants from the Past by L. Blake
and H. Cutler. The FlondaAnthropologst 56(4):306 307.

Ruiz Carus, R. and S.B. Davis. 0oo3. Register of an
exceptionally large redbellied pacu, Piaractus brachypomus
(Teleostei, Characidae), in east-central Florida, with gonad
and diet analyses. Fonida Scientist 66(3):184 188.

Russo, S., J. Terborgh and S.K. Robinson. o004. Size
abundance relationships in an Amazonian bird community:
implications for the energetic equivalence rule. Amercan
Naturalist 161:267-283.

I Slapcinsky, J. and B. Coles.
o004. Revision of the genus
Pilsbryna (Gastropoda: Pulmonata:
j N" Gastrodontidae) and comments on the
S taxonomic status of lsbryna trdens. The
Nautilus 118():55-70.

Soltis, D.E. and P.S.
Soltis. ?oo3. The role of phylogenetics
in comparative genetics. Plant Physiology
13:1790 1800.

Soltis, D.E., P.S. Soltis and J.A Tate. o004.
Advances in the study ofpolyploidy since
Plant Speciation. New Phytologst 161:173
191,

Soltis, D.E., P.S. Soltis, M.D. Bennett and
I.J. Leitch. ?oo3. Evolution of genome
size in angiosperms.American Journal of
Botany 90o:1596-1603.

Soltis, P.S. and D.E. Soltis. ?oo3. The
bootstrap in phylogenetic analysis.
Statistical Scence 18:256-267.

Steadman, D.W. ?oo3. Long-term change and continuity
in the Holocene bird community of western NewYork State.
.. 13o.

Steadman, D.W. ?oo3. [Review of] Mesozoic birds: above the
heads of dinosaurs by L.M. Chiappe and L.M. Witmer.Auk
120:1o06-1208.

Steadman, D.W., M.P. Tellkamp and T.A.
Wake. 2oo3. Prehistoric exploitation of birds
on the Pacific coast of Chiapas, Mexico.
Condor 105:572-579.

Sun, B, D.L. Dilcher, D.J. Beerling, C. Zhang,
D. Yan and E. Kowalski. ?oo3. Variation
in Ginkgo bilobaL. leaf characters across
a climatic gradient in China. Proceedings ofthe National
Academy of Scences 100:7141-7146.


Surge, D., K.J.Walkerand M. Langley. ?oo3. Potential of
archaeological catfish otoliths (Arius felis) as recorders of
pre industrial winter temperature, southwest Florida. Ocean
Sciences MeetingSuppl., EOS Trans. American Geophysical
Union 84(52).

Thompson, F.G. ?oo3. Prologe: Malacologia Latino
Americana. pp. xv xvi in J. Monge Najera and Z.
Barrrientos, eds. Evista Biologra Tropical 51 Suppl. 3.

Thompson F.G. and E.L. Mihalcik. ?oo3. Melania
curvcostata Reeve, 1861 and Goniobasis paupercula Lea, 1862
(currently Elimia curvicostata and E. paupercula; Mollusca,
Gastropoda): proposed conservation by designation of a
neotype for M. curvicostata. Bulletin Zoological Nomenclature
60:o09-11i.

Townsend, J.H. and K.L. Krysko. ?oo3. The distribution of
Hemidactylus (Sauria: Gekkonidae) in northern peninsular
Florida. nonda Scientist 66(3):204-0o8.

Townsend, J.H., K.L. Krysko and K.M. Enge. oo3.
Introduced iguanas in southern Florida: more than 35 years
of establishment and range expansion. Iguana io:111i118.

Van Bael, S.A., J.D. Brawn and S.K. Robinson. ?oo3. Birds
defend trees from herbivores in a neotropical forest canopy.
Proceedings of the NationalAcademyof Sciences 100:8304
8307.

Viana, J.P., J.M.B. Damasceno, L. Castello and W.G.R.
Crampton. o004. Economic incentives for sustainable
community management of fishery resources in the
Mamiraua Sustainable Development Reserve, Amazonas,
Brazil. pp.139-154 in K. Silvius, R. Bodmer and Fragoso,
eds. People and nature: wildlife conservation in South and
CentralAmenca. Columbia University Press, NewYork.










POPULAR PUBLICATIONS, MISCELLANEOUS REPORTS:



. "*- '.
_



"
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aL


Ashton, R. and Franz, R. o004. Recommendation for the
federal listing of gopher tortoise (Gopherus polyphemus)
populations in Florida as a threatened species. Submitted to
the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

Burgess, G.H. andA Morgan. ?oo3. Renewal of an observer
program to monitor the directed commercial shark fishery in
the Gulf of Mexico and SouthAtlantic: ?oo?(?) and 0oo3(1)
fishing seasons. Commercial Shark Fishery Observer
Program. Final Report submitted to the U.S. National Marine
Fisheries Service, Highly Migratory Species Management
Division.

Burgess, G.H. andA. Morgan. o004. Support for an
observer program monitoring the directed commercial
shark fishery in the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of M exico.
Semi-Annual Report submitted to the U.S. National Marine
Fisheries Service, Highly Migratory Species Management
Division.

Carlson, B. and B. Keegan. ?oo3. Talking Taino: "herbs,
fish, and other scum and vermin." Times of the Islands Winter
0oo3/04:45-47.

Carlson, B. and B. Keegan. o004. Talking Taino: in the
beginning God created fish. Times of the Islands Spring
2004:39-43.

Cordell, A. 2oo3. Paste Variability and ClayResource
Utilization in Potteryfrom the Ten Mile Creek Project, St. Lucie
County, lorida. Prepared for New SouthAssociates, Stone
Mountain, Georgia.

Daniels, J. o004. Butterflies of the Carolinas: Field Guide.
Adventure Publications, Cambridge, MN. 250 pp.

Daniels, J. o004. Butterflies of Florida: Field Guide.
Adventure Publications, Cambridge, MN. 250 pp.

Emery, K.F. 0oo3. An initial report on the faunal remains
from ElAguacatal, Campeche, Mexico. Presentedto Dr. Ray
Matheny, Brigham Young University.

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