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Group Title: Annual report, Florida Museum of Natural History
Title: Annual report
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Title: Annual report
Series Title: Annual report
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Florida Museum of Natural History
Publication Date: 2005-2006
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Bibliographic ID: UF00089743
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Acknowledgement
        Acknowledgement
    Title Page
        Title Page
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        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
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Back Cover
        Page 27
Full Text

















Vt









Gainesville, FL FLAS326112710












































Editor: Paul Ramey, APR


Lauren Williams
DeLene Beeland








Contributing Editors:
Elise LeCompte
Sharon Thomas
Photography:
Kristin Bartlett
Chris Eversole
Jeff Gage
TammyJohnson
Kathy Malone
Gustav Paulay
Beverly Sensbach
Bevin Stevens
Design: Leah Parchinski
Printing: StorterChilds Printing, Inc..
Bevin Stevens














chinese-lantern Abutilon hybridum


dwarf dandelion Krigia virginica


(/1


garden nasturtium Tropaeolum majus


FLORIDA

MUSEUM

of Natural History

ANNUAL REPORT
2005-2006











waterlily Nymphaea hybrid


flowering-maple Abutilon striatum


musk mallow *Abelmoschus moschatus


lily-of-the-Nile Agapanthus hybrid


'Flare' hardy hibiscus Hibiscus 'Flare'


poinsettia Euphorbiapulcherrima


crapemyrtle Lagerstroemia indica


loblolly bay Gordonia lasianthus



























































"THE FLORIDA MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY IS

FLORIDA'S STATE MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY, DEDICATED

TO UNDERSTANDING, PRESERVING AND INTERPRETING

BIOLOGICAL DIVERSITY AND CULTURAL HERITAGE."























~~~YYIY' `

















A Message From the Director


MUSEUM WOMEN IN SCIENCE, NATURALLY

The Florida Museum of Natural History is extremely proud of its
outstanding faculty and staff These dedicated men and women have
created one of the finest university natural history museums in the
nation. They represent this institution's single greatest resource.


In 1906, when the
University of Florida
opened its doors
in Gainesville, the
Museum occupied the
third floor of Science
Hall. There was no permanent staff until the first
Museum director, Thompson Van Hyning, was hired in
1914. A quick glance at the professional staff listing in
this Annual Report shows just how much the Museum's
staff has grown in the last century. Our professional staff
now tops 125, supplemented by an even greater number
of part-time and hourly employees.

But a larger staff is only one aspect of growth. Equally
significant is our growth in staff quality and diversity.
Unlike the early years when all the Museum's personnel
were men, about 40 percent of current staff and faculty
are women, several of whom achieved notable distinction
this past year.

Curator Emeritus Elizabeth Wing was elected to the U.S.
National Academy of Sciences in 2006, an achievement
considered one of the highest honors in American
science. Dr. Wing is recognized worldwide as a pioneer
in zooarchaeology, the study of animal remains in
archaeological sites. She initiated the world's first formal
program in zooarchaeology at the Florida Museum in
1961 which she nurtured during her 45-year career into
the present-day Environmental Archaeology Program.
Dr. Wing is only the tenth member of the National
Academy from UF, and the third from the Florida
Museum (including Drs. David Dilcher and the late Ed
Deevey.) We are enormously proud of her contributions
to the profession, and particularly of her many associates
and students who now continue this work in universities
and museums around the world.


Another of our leading female faculty members achieving
signal honors this year was Dr. Pamela Soltis who directs
the Museum's Molecular Systematics and Evolutionary
Genetics program along with husband Doug, Chair of
the UF Department of Botany. Pam and her co-authors
received the 2005 Stebbins Medal from the International
Association of Plant Taxonomists for their landmark
book, Phylogeny and Evolution of Angiosperms. The
Stebbins Medal is awarded for an outstanding publication
in plant systematics and plant evolution.

Likewise Pam, Doug, and David Dilcher received
2006 Centennial Awards from the Botanical Society of
America. This award was established to acknowledge and
honor outstanding contributions to plant sciences. Pam
and Doug also jointly received the 2006 Asa Gray Award,
the highest honor awarded by the American Society of
Plant Taxonomists, established to recognize outstanding
scientists for their contributions to systematics research.

The awards and recognition garnered by outstanding
women scientists like Drs. Wing and Soltis in the past
year speak to the growing reputation of the Museum's
professional staff, its research programs and its scholarly
accomplishments. Like UF, the Florida Museum has
grown in both size and stature from 1906-2006. Led
by its dedicated professional staff, the next 100 years
promise even more growth.










Douglas S.Jones, Ph.D. Director


2005-2006 Annual Report *- 3







































Collections and Research
Research and curatorial activities at the Florida Museum of Natural History saw another year
of vigorous growth during 2005-06. Dickinson Hall, which is no longer open to the public, is
where most of the Museum's 24 million objects are housed along with the associated field notes,
photographs, databases and libraries that enhance their irreplaceable scientific value.
The Museum brought in more than $3.1 million in new and continuing multi-year grants to support research,
collections curation and education. Museum research focuses on studies of DNA, anatomy, ecology and
behavior and the evolution of plants, animals and human cultures. While the Museum's primary geographic
strengths are in Florida, the Southeastern United States, and the Caribbean, the collections and research
programs span the globe. Many of the collections of plants, animals, fossils and artifacts rank among the top
10 in the United States.


4 FloridaMuseum of Natural History www.flnh.ufl.edu
4 *y" Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu












2005-2006 Collections and Research Highlights


ARCHAEOLOGY AND ETHNOGRAPHY

Caribbean Archaeology
*Completed a comprehensive survey of St. Lucie, Windward
Islands.
* Coauthored an overview of C ri i .. \r i, .. I _v with
Corinne Hofman of Leiden University.
* Initiated development of archaeology program at Island
School in Eleuthera, Bahamas.
* Assisted with development of Clifton Heritage Park in the
Bahamas.
*Assisted with development of recreated Lucayan village on
Grand Turk.
* William Keegan appointed Distinguished Lecturer at the
University of the West Indies.

Environmental Archaeology
* Investigated human impact on ancient environments
in cooperation with the Museo de Historia Natural,
Universidad de San Carlos.
* Researched migration in ancient Mesoamerican trade,
changing environments and climates.
* Acquired the St. Catherine's Island Zooarchaeological and
Archaeobotanical Collections.
* Organized St. Catherines Island EnvironmentalArchaeology
Round-Table.
* Expanded FAO Schwarz-funded Fish Atlas.
* Kitty Emery listed in Who's Who ofAmerican Teachers and
Who's Who ofAmerican Women.

Ethnography
* Curated Visions of Wind River exhibit.
* Completed curation of Andean Folk Art collection.
* Curated Native Amazonian ethnographic collection.


Florida Archaeology
* Completed major hurricane restoration to Randell Research
Center, including Calusa Heritage Trail and surrounding
properties.
* Assisted in architectural restoration of historic Gill House,
administrative center for the Randell Research Center.
* Assisted in urban forest rehabilitation of Randell Research
Center and surrounding properties.
* Established Pineland charter regional center within the
statewide Florida Public Archaeology Network.
* Jerald Milanich awarded 2005 Ken Meeker Travel Writer
Award by the Sanibel-Captiva Chamber of Commerce and
Lee County Visitor and Convention Bureau.
Florida Archaeology research included:
* Late Holocene climate archives preserved in archaeological
shells.
* National Science Foundation program on calibration of
strontium-calcium ratios in clam shells.
* Diets of Florida Indian populations.
* Ar I,,. I -, II. detected foodways as a measure of culture
change.
* Petrographic research on pottery from Puerto Rico and
Alabama.
* Manufacturing origins of Safety-Harbor related pottery at
Pineland, and on chronology of Useppa Island pottery.

Latin American Archaeology
* Studied Mayapan censers to determine chronology,
iconography and external connections on Postclassic
censer traditions across Mesoamerica.
* Postclassic Central Mexico research project focused on
Codex Borgia.
* Susan Milbrath selected as project advisor for Maya Skies
planetarium program, Chabot Space & Science Center.


2005-2006 Annual Report 1' 5








COLLECTIONS & RESEARCH



Spanish Colonial Archaeology
Prepared GIS database for St. Augustine archaeology.
Excavated Mission San Francisco de Potano, an important
Spanish mission site.
Received donation of a collection of 18th and 19th century
historic ceramic objects from John Goggin, a seminal figure
in the development of Spanish Colonial archaeology.
Kathleen Deagan received Society for American
Archaeology Presidential Recognition for service on the
National Historic Landmarks Review Committee and
served as instructor for the Florida Humanities Council
National Endowment for the Humanities project, Teaching
American History.

BOTANY Molecular Systematics and Evolutionary

Herbarium Genetics Laboratory
SR d m s of te e y o Researched genome evolution and macrodiversification in
Researched mechanisms of the evolutionary origins of
crassulacean acid metabolism in tropical orchids. green plants.
Continued development of Deep Time.'A Comprehensive
Researched the systematics of Maxillariinae (Orchidaceae). Continued development of Deep TimeA Cmprehensive
Phylogenetic Tree ofLiving and FossilAngiosperms.
Continued development ofAssembling the Tree ofLife r
d database. Continued work on The Floral Genome Project: Origin and
Evolution ofthe Floral Genetic Program and Phylogenetic Tools
Created Revealing the Rare. a Virtual Collection ofFlorida's for Evolutionary andFunctional Genomics ofAngiosperms.
Endangered Plant Species.
dagered Pla Species. Continued collaborative research project Resolving the
Trunk oftheAngiosperm Tree and Twelve of its Thorniest
Branches.
4A *I Organized workshops on understanding species diversity,
unifying field, museum and laboratory scientists in global
biodiversity studies and on establishing a comprehensive
t database for plant systematics.
Pam Soltis served as consultant for NOVA program on first
.. flowersr.
64 Soltis received Centennial Award from the Botanical
07 Society of America.

Paleobotany
Researched a new first flower in the world from China.
Investigated fossil plant deposits in the Bahamas,
Tennessee, Kansas and Nebraska.
Hosted Advances in Paleobotany Conference, the
Florida Paleontological Society annual meeting, and the
MidContinent Paleobotan ical Colloquium.
David Dilcher listed in Who's Who in the World, Who's Who
in America, Who's Who in American Education and Who's Who
in Medicine and Healthcare.
Dilcher awarded the Paleobotanical Society International
Medal.










r .
'Al


6 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu












INVERTEBRATES


Malacology
* Researched molecular phylogeography and speciation of
Indo-West Pacific marine invertebrates.
* Continued marine biodiversity inventory of Oceania.
* Undertook systematic study of neotropical land snails and
southeastern freshwater snails.
* Developed online photographic resource for the
identification of coral reef invertebrates.
* Created a checklist of land and freshwater snails of Mexico
and Central America.

Invertebrate Paleontology
* Researched new species of frog crabs in the Pliocene Seroe
Domi Formation, Curacao.
* Collected and studied 10 new species of recently discovered
Florida Eocene crabs.
* Received major donation of Antarctica fossils from the
University of Illinois.
* Developed new online database.
* Participated in National Science Foundation-sponsored
collaborative project with the University of South Florida to
provide undergraduate research experiences.
* Researched sclerochronology of coquina clams.

MUSEUM STUDIES
* Worked on major monograph on William Bartram.
* Researched 18th-century deerskin trade with Creek peoples
in east Florida.
* Performed reanalysis of Scientific Revolution as influenced
by European Neotropical exploration.
* Presented a lecture prior to a performance of The Monkey
Trial for UF Performing Arts.
* Charlotte Porter, as Florida Director of the Bartram Trail
Conference, spearheaded the Evinston to Cross Creek Paint
Out: Florida's Eden.


VERTEBRATES

Herpetology
* Conducted herpetological species surveys throughout
Parque Nacional, Honduras.
* Continued research on introduced exotic herps.
* Studied molecular genetics of king snakes throughout
North America.
* Researched turtle populations and water quality in
Missouri.
* Studied the ecology of cottonmouths at their northern
limit.
* Acquired wet collections from the U.S. National Park
Service South Florida Collection Management Center.
* Hosted the 29th Annual Herpetology Conference.
* Co-chaired symposium Conservations about Invasive
Herp Species. Can a Pan-herpetologicalApproach Help Find
Solutions to Some Problems?


* Wayne King appointed Florida Museum representative to
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Nongame Wildlife Advisory Council by Gov. Jeb Bush.
* King served as consultant for BBC Natural History Unit
film on crocodiles for David Attenborough's Life in Cold
Blood TV series.
* King and Kenneth Krysko served as consultants and on
camera experts for National Geographic Society TV film on
,11, ,, r. and pythons in the Everglades.
* Max Nickerson appointed Conservation Fellow to the Saint
Louis Zoo Wildcare Institute.

Vertebrate Paleontology
* Collaborated on Crazy Mountains Basin Project: Composition,
Diversity, and Evolution ofPaleocene mammalian faunas.
* Continued work on collaborative project to document biotic
change in response to rapid, large-scale global warming.
* Investigated origin and early evolution of primates.
* Studied Eocene-Oligocene mammals, paleoecology and
geochemistry and fossil mammals from the Neotropics.
* Studied vertebrates and plants from a neotropical rainforest
in northern Colombia and Pliocene vertebrates from
Florida.
* Investigated macroevolution and diagenesis of giant
Cenozoic sharks.
* Continued excavations at the Haile 7G vertebrate site.
* Researched systematics of North American fossil tapirs.
* Studied fossil vertebrates of the Central Florida Phosphate
District.
* Continued research on fossil tortoises in Florida, Nebraska
and South Carolina.
* Conducted uplift studies of the Andes using stable isotopes.
* Received donation of Dr. Clifford Jeremiah's collection of
shark fossils and models, facilitating the development of an
upcoming Florida Museum traveling exhibit.
* Received donation of the Hutchens collection of fossils
from the Nebraska badlands and from the Florida Neogene
(6,000 specimens total), significantly increasing the
research potential of the existing northeastern Eocene
Oligocene Badlands and Pliocene Florida.
* Launched online database as part of the international
Paleontology Portal.


2005-2006 Annual Report *1 7








COLLECTIONS & RESEARCH


The Katharine Ordway Chair
in Ecosystem Conservation
* Continued research on effects of urbanization on
community ecology and population dynamics of birds in
Florida.
* Investigated coevolution between cowbirds and their hosts
and cowbird parasitism in Florida.
* Studied habitat selection and populations of migratory
songbirds in the U.S. Virgin Islands.
* Scott Robinson led UF Alumni field trip to Amazonian
Peru.


Ichthyology
* Studied a new darter from the Upper Tennessee River
Drainage.
* Collected freshwater fishes from Sumatra in collaboration
with Indonesian scientists.
* Continued research project All Catfish Species Inventory.
* Curated Buck Island Reef Monument Bill Smith-Vaniz
Cryptic Reef Fish collection.

Florida Program for Shark Research
* Monitored, documented, evaluated and reported on shark
attacks and other shark/human interactions on world-wide
basis through Florida Museum International Shark Attack
File.


* Involved in international conservation of sharks and
rays through IUCN Shark Specialist Group and other
initiatives, including co-organizing a fishery training
workshop for West African biologists in Senegal.
* Helped orchestrate initial efforts at recovery of first
federally endangered marine fish, the smalltooth sawfish.
* Developed bilateral Brazil-U.S. shark research initiative.
* Collaborated on federal fishery management plans for U.S.
east coast sharks.
* Conducted Project Shark Awareness workshops for teachers
and science educators throughout Florida, discussing shark
biology, fisheries and conservation.

Mammalogy
* Investigated host-specific parasites as markers of host
evolutionary history.
* Continued research on co-speciation in primates and lice.
* Continued work on BioCorder project, a biodiversity
inventory tracking system.
* Continued research on endangered Florida panthers,
including the use of stable isotopes and Harris lines to
assess their health and diet.
* Linked Florida Museum mammal database to MANIS, an
international web portal for mammal collections.

Ornithology
* Investigated avian diversity and habitat relationships in the
U.S. Virgin Islands.
* Studied prehistoric diversity of vertebrates on Guam.
* Conducted paleontological and zooarchaeological studies of
Neotropical birds ranging from Mexico to Bolivia.
* Continued study of systematics, biogeography and
zooarchaeology of birds, with special focus on Trinidad and
Tobago, the Turks & Caicos and the Bahamas.
* Collaborated on the Northern Arawak Diaspora Project:
Two Millennia ofPre Columbian Landscape Alteration in
Northeastern South America and the Caribbean.
* Undertook Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission-sponsored project to enhance biological
knowledge of Florida's birdlife through specimen salvage
at wildlife rehabilitation clinics.
* Andrew Kratter served as contributor to
the 46' Supplement t thoe American
Ornithologists Union
Check-List ofNorth American

* Jeremy Kirchman, Florida
Museum graduate research
assistant, received Ph.D.
and was appointed Curator
of Birds at the New York
State Museum.


8 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu













Teaching:

Courses
ANG 5162 Maya Archaeoastronomy and Ethnoastronomy, 3 credits
ANG 6186 Maya Zooarchaeology, 3 credits
ANG 6905 Individual Studies in Anthropology, 23 credits
ANG 6915 Research Projects in Social, Cultural, and Applied
Anthropology, 3 credits
ANG 6945 Internship in Anthropology, 6 credits
ANG 6971 Research for Master's Thesis, 9 credits
ANG 7979 Advanced Research, 14 credits
ANG 7980 Research for Doctoral Dissertation, 18 credits
ANT 4905 Individual Research in Anthropology, 37 credits
ANT 4907 Research Projects in Anthropology, 7
ANT 4125/ANG 5324 Field Methods in Archaeology, 6 credits
ANT 4124/ANG 6905 Laboratory Methods, 3 credits
ARE 6973 Individual Project in Lieu ofThesis, 6 credits
ARH 6941 Supervised Internship, 3 credits
ART 6973 Individual Project in Lieu ofThesis, 15 credits
BOT 2710 Practical Plant Taxonomy, 3 credits
BOT 5115 Paleobotany, 3 credits
BOT 6735 Systematics Journal Club, 2 credits
BOT 6905 Individual Studies in Botany, 1 credit
BOT 6927 Advances in Botany, 3 credits
BOT 6971 Research for Master's Thesis, 7 credits
BOT 7979 Advanced Research, 17 credits
BOT 7980 Research for Doctoral Dissertation, 16 credits
EES 6405 Environmental Toxicology 3 credits
ENY4905 : I ... ... 1l .I.. I 1 credit
ENY 4905/6934 Biology of the Lepidoptera, 3 credits
GLY 6971 Research for Master's Thesis, 2 credits
PCB 6409 Seminar i I I 1 credit
PCB 6605 Principles of Systematic I ..4
PCB 7979 Advanced Research, 1 credit
WIS 6971 Research for Master's Thesis, 5 credits
ZOO 2203C Invertebrate Zoology, 4 credits
ZOO4472C / .. I 4 credits
ZOO 4905 Individual Studies in Zoology, 4 credit
ZOO 6927/GLY 6932 Broader Impacts of Natural Science on
Society, 2 credits
ZOO 5115C/GLY 6932 Vertebrate .1 ..I I .3 credits
ZOO 5115C/GLY 6932 Vertebrate .1 ..I Fossil Record and
the Evolution of Mammals, 3 credits
ZOO 6905 Individual Studies in Zoology, 11 credits
ZOO 6927 Methods of Phylogenetic Inference, 3 credits
ZOO 6971 Research for Master's Thesis, 11 credits
ZOO 7979 Advanced Research, 24 credits
ZOO 7980 Research for Doctoral Dissertation, 19 credits

Graduate Committees Served: 126

Graduate Committees Chaired: 66

Independent Studies: 86


Research

Locations
Florida
Alachua
Baker
Bradford
Brevard
Calhoun
Charlotte
Citrus
Clay
Collier
Columbia
Dade
De Soto
Dixie
Gilchrist
Hamilton
Hardee
-1 ,1 1 .1 r , 1 ,
Lee
Levy
Manatee
Marion
Monroe
Okaloosa
Pinellas
Polk
Putnam
St. Johns
St. Lucie
Santa Rosa
Sarasota
Sumter
Suwannee
Union
Volusia


International
Bahamas
Bolivia
China
Dominican
Republic
Ecuador
France
Germany
Guatemala
Haiti
Honduras
Indonesia
Italy
Line Islands
Mexico
Netherlands
Antilles
Peru
Puerto Rico
Trinidad
Turks & Caicos
Islands
United Kingdom
US Virgin Islands


2005-2006 Annual Report 9' 9


IaL!


% -


Other States
Alabama
Arkansas
Georgia
Hawaii
Illinois
Iowa
Kansas
Massachusetts
Missouri
Montana
Nebraska
Oregon
South Carolina
Tennessee
Texas
Wyoming











McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity

Ihe McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity acquired millions of butterfly and moth
specimens last year, increasing the size of the collections housed at the Museum to an estimated
eight million. he Museum acquired one ofthe largestprivate collections in the world from Germany,
which included two million specimens and more than 40,000 Lepidoptera books and journals.
McGuire Center faculty and staff spent many weeks packing, shipping and curating these specimens.

Curators, other staff and graduate students also traveled
to the western and northeastern U.S., Central and
South America, Asia and Europe to collect thousands
of new specimens, conduct research and attend scientific
meetings and conferences.

The McGuire Center hosted a four-day combined
meeting in June of the international Lepidopterists'
Society, the Association for Tropical Lepidoptera and
the Southern Lepidopterists' Society, which drew more
than 300 participants. Curator Jacqueline Miller and
other McGuire staff organized presentations, field trips
and workshops for the meeting.

In April, assistant curator Keith R. Willmott organized
the Andean Butterfly Biodiversity Workshop, which
brought nearly 20 of the world's leading neotropical
lepidopterists to plan an intensive professional curatorial
training program in conjunction with major museums
? throughout South America.

McGuire staff also helped construct the new Florida
Wildflower and Butterfly Garden west of the Museum
and re-plant the north slope butterfly gardens between
the Florida Museum and the Harn Museum of Art.

Assistant curator Jaret Daniels continued to direct the
Miami Blue butterfly captive propagation program and
led numerous trips to South Florida to release caterpillars
of this endangered species back into the wild.


10 4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu







,.--i~ iiil..-..
w ~ii 1 ~ii:


SERICAN TROP




-Wf -w







EXHIBITS & PUBLIC PROGRAMS


Temporary Exhibitions

The Museum's 6,000-square-foot changing gallery had an active year of temporary exhibitions.


* Natural Curiosity:Artists Explore Florida- This Florida
Museum of Natural History summer exhibition
featured paintings and sculptures from regional artists
that highlighted natural Florida environments.
* In the fall, the Museum hosted the Smithsonian
traveling exhibition In Search of Giant Squid. Just as the
show opened, international media announced the first
documented discovery of a giant squid in its natural
environment, sparking extra interest and attention.
* Also in the fall, the Florida Museum opened another
exhibition produced in-house. Journal of Light: A
Photographer's Search for the Soul of Florida showcases
the stunning natural history photographs of famed
Florida photographer John Moran. This exhibition
closed in May and began a multi-year tour to other
museums.


* Spring ushered in the exhibition Glow: Living
Lights, which centered on the natural marvel of
bioluminescence. This interactive and family-friendly
show from ExhibitsQ_delighted children and families
with the magic of animals that generate their own
light.
* As the year closed, the Florida Museum opened its
third in-house exhibition
for 2005-06 Quilting
Natural Florida. This
juried exhibit showcased
more than 70 quilts with
Florida natural history
themes created by artists
from Florida and several
other states.


In the Galleria, the Museum hosted a series ofsmaller temporary exhibitions, all created in-house:


* Staff photographers Jeff Gage and Tammy Johnson
captured science in action in /he Katharine Ordway
Preserve, which showed visitors a glimpse ofthis 9,300-
acre natural area used for natural history research and
teaching.
* Curator Gustav Paulay's stunning underwater
photographs brought invertebrates to life in Arms,
Legs, and Tentacles: Invertebrate Life on Coral Reefs.
* In the Garden featured lovely watercolors of Florida
gardens by local artist Peg Richardson.
* 7he Everglades Series followed, with oil paintings and
drawings by well-known artist Jerry Cutler products
of his time as Artist in Residence at Everglades
National Park.


Other temporary exhibitions included the eighth-annual
Trashformations, which highlights art made from recycled
material by high school and college students. The
Children's Natural History Gallery also hosted several
exhibitions of Alachua County Schools student artwork
related to the themes of the Museum's permanent and
traveling exhibits.


12 '4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu











Educational Programming


More than 34,000 visitors participated in an array of Florida Museum educational programs
during 2005-06. 7hese included curriculum-based tours for students, summer camps, outreach
programs to schools and community centers, teacher and other adult workshops, weekday and
weekend classes for children, and public events ranging from lectures to the annual Collectors Day.

Museum education programs emphasize natural history
topics, are designed around the collection strengths and
staff expertise and are developed in response to needs
articulated by our various audiences. Underpinning
these objectives are the central notions that the
Museum's education initiatives should engage diverse
audiences and promote understanding of the processes
and findings of science, specifically natural history.
The Museum's education programs bridge our scientific
research, fieldwork and collections and the public's
interest and concern for Florida's past and future natural
environments and cultural heritage.


Public Programs

Nearly 19,000 adults and childrenparticipated
in public programming at the Museum.

These activities included summer camps, adult workshops
and classes, field trips, lectures, weekend and school
holiday classes for kids and a preschool program for tots
and parents. Adult classes ranged from Sunday afternoon
lectures and one-day programs on Edible Geography to
two-day workshops on Botanical Illustration. Museum
Nights expanded to include special themed programming
and the addition of Science Movie Night. The Museum
added a new weekday program for preschoolers and their
parents, Wigglers & Walkers, and a newweekend .H......
Let's Explore Science Series.

The Museum's Public Programs also included annual and
special events such as Collectors Day, Celestial Celebrations,
Earth Day and Family Days at each exhibition opening.
Attendance ranged from 500 to more than 3,000 visitors
per event. During the summer, the Museum hosted
a popular Discovery Room full of artifacts, materials
and activities that encouraged family interaction and
fun. The Discovery Room allowed Florida Museum
Research and Collections staff to showcase some of the
Museum's rarely seen specimens and talk with visitors
about research and conservation efforts. The education
department also received a $16,000 gift from the Florida
Museum Associates to help support the Discovery Room
and Discovery Carts.


2005-2006 Annual Report I 1 3







EXHIBITS & PUBLIC PROGRAMS


School Programs

More than 15,000 pre-K through 12th-grade
students participated in education programs at
the Museum or through Inquiry Box outreach
presentations at their schools.

On-site .lI.. in., included docent-led tours of our
permanent and temporary exhibition galleries, Home
School courses such as Fossils: Clues from the Past
and Outdoor Naturalist programs such as Ecosystem
Expedition utilizing the Natural Area Teaching Lab
south of the Museum. To accommodate the growing
number of students attending field trips, the Museum
added a Large Group Tour option to its guided programs.
The 11.. . 1. '... '..I .1 1.. ... i. ,w ith m orethan
3,100 visitors participating in Large Group Tours. This
option allowed students to visit several of the permanent
exhibits while interacting with docents at discovery
stations throughout the Museum. Expansion of the
Inquiry Box outreach program included the addition of
two topics Butterflies and Moths and Geology of Florida
- as well as a revision of existing materials and activities.
As in past years, the Florida Museum and the Samuel P.
Harn Museum of Art collaborated with Alachua County
Schools on the annual Educators Open House, which
features the educational resources of the UF Cultural
Plaza museums and other community agencies.


Volunteers


7he Museum Volunteer Program also
continues to grow, with nearly 300 volunteers
contributing 42,400 hours during 2005-06.

Participation in the Junior Volunteer Program for
middle- and high-schoolers doubled from 30 to 70
students. These JVs are trained to work as interpreters
at the Discovery Room and at Discovery Carts stationed
throughout the Museum, as well as classroom assistants
during kids classes and summer camps. Volunteers also
participate in enrichment programs offered throughout
the year, including 31 in 2005-06. These include training
sessions on the permanent and temporary exhibits as
well as effective techniques for engaging students in
learning through objects and exhibits. From docents
who work with our visiting school groups to individuals
working behind the scenes in Research and Collections,
volunteers provide a wealth of knowledge, expertise and
time to the institution and its visitors. Docent Leslie
Klein received the 2006 Florida Museum James Pope
Cheney Volunteer of the Year Award for her 37 years of
hard work and dedication.


Financial Assistance

Programs

7he Florida Museum strives to make its
exhibits andprograms accessible to all visitors,
regardless ofsocioeconomic status.

Supported in-part by contributions from individuals,
corporations and foundations, the Museum's assistance
funds served more than 1,800 individuals. This includes
assistance to attend summer camps and classes, andtickets
to temporary exhibits and the Butterfly Rainforest.


14 '4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu











Office of Museum Technology

The Florida Museum web site, which contains more than 20,000
pages, experienced record visitation during 2005-2006 with more
than 14 million visits and more than 231,000 collection database
queries. Highlights include:

SCreating a database and web-based user interface for specimens
received on long-term loan from the National Park Service and
making this information compatible with other Florida Museum
collections databases.
* Converting the Florida Museum's Invertebrate Paleontology,
Vertebrate Paleontology and Mammals collections databases into
formats that allow worldwide access.
* Beginning the Lepidoptera collection database project.
* Processing 1,464 help desk requests from Museum employees.


Financial Info FY 2005-2006
Operations
Total Expenditures: .7 million
$18.1 million (9.4%)












Total1%) Rv n
.,^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^
^^^^^^^^^L<. -H B.


Marketing & Public Relations

The Marketing and Public Relations Department, including
Photography and Media Services, continues to increase its
assistance to internal and external audiences. This includes
support for the Museum's temporary and traveling exhibits
programs, fulfilling audio-visual and other equipment requests
in Powell and McGuire Halls, and providing photography
and other public relations services throughout the Museum.

Highlights include:

* Fulfilled 877 requests for information from journalists
and other internal and external audiences.
* Planned and coordinated 51 media visits.
* Produced 103 press releases and media advisories and
104 advertisements in newspapers, magazines and other
publications for various Museum activities.
* Received and tracked more than 175 media hits for the
Museum, with a readership of more than 23 million.
* Coordinated and produced the Museum's four pages for
10 issues of Natural History magazine.
* Distributed Museum brochures at more than 475 locations
on interstates 4, 10, 75 and 275 and U.S. 19 throughout
central and north central Florida, and at all Florida
Turnpike service plazas and Florida welcome centers.


Total Revenue:
$18.1 million





(22.1%)^^^^

GraHnts &Cntract

$3.6 million ^^^
(19.9ilrffB^
L*B^|^


Investments
$1.2 million
(6.6%)


Earned Income
$1.2 million
L (6.6%)


2005-2006 Annual Report 1 I 5


FLORIDA MUSEUM WEB SITE ACTIVITY *2005-06 L2004-05
Visits
S14.4 million

10.4 million
S 3 mllon 6 mllon 9 mllon I2 mllon 5 mll,.on
Number of Pages Viewed
31.5 million

26.9 million
5 mllon Imllon 5 million 20 mllon 25 million 30 .mllon 35a mllon
Average Length of Visit
11:55 min.

12:11 min.
30n 63mn 96mn 12rn 15imn











Center for Informal Science Education

7he Florida Museum's Center for Informal Science Education garnered new funding and awards
including:

* A gift from the Thomas H. Maren Foundation
to create the 7Zhomas H. Maren Museum Education
Endowment and support the Center's educational
outreach programs.

* More than $400,1 ," o1 "" 1 to expand the Marvelous
Explorations through Science and Stories program,
including one of eight Administration for Children
and Families awards from nearly 700 applicants
nationwide. 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. The Florida Museum
Associates and Sonny's of Ocala funded additional
books and resources for the MESS units used in
Marion County Head Start classrooms. MESS is a
multi-faceted program that includes a science-centered
curriculum, teacher training and coaching, and family
engagement. Using a clinical trials methodology,
MESS was implemented in 14 Head Start classrooms
in Marion County. The three-year implementation
award for Marion County MESS will total more than
$1.1 million.

* Additional funding from the Maren Foundation to
provide Head Start Family Science Programs at 18
sites in Alachua and Marion counties. The programs
engage families in hands-on activities and provide
each with two science books.

* A $158,560 General Program Support grant from
the Florida Department of State to fund exhibit and .. ..-
education initiatives.

The Center also developed and piloted the Project Butterfly
WINGS Project Guide, Leader and Helper Guide and web
site with 4-H youth and leaders in 33 Florida counties.
Project Butterfly WINGS Winning Investigative Network
for Great Science is a field- and web-based citizen project
that engages 4-H youth in grades 4-8 in the study of
butterflies. WINGS is a collaborative project with UF's
Department of Wildlife Ecology and Conservation and
4-H, Florida Cooperative Extension Service funded by a
three-year National Science Foundation grant.

The Center, in collaboration with the McGuire Center
S and IFAS Extension, completed initial work on the
Florida Wildflowers and Butterflies brochure, web site,
1 exhibit and demonstration garden. This project is funded
by the State of Florida, Florida Wildflower Advisory
Council and Florida Wildflower Foundation, Inc.


16 '4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu











Development P

7he Florida Museum ofNaturalHistory is fortunate to have a remar :!,
and engaged family of donors and friends who recognize the importance of
private giving to the Museum's success. Donations account for nearly one quarter
ofthe Museum's annual budget and are a keyfactor in the Museum's ability tof full its mission.
Most importantly, private gifts will continue toprovide the margin needed to create new programs
or expand existing ones to meet current needs.


Endowments are critical for providing a reliable and
permanent income stream to support the Museum's
activities and are eligible for state matching. Several
significant gifts were received, including a donation of
$500,000 to support shark research, which is important
due to the rapid demise of worldwide shark populations.
A $400,000 gift from the Thomas H. Maren Foundation
is designated for the Center for Informal Science
Education's Marvelous Explorations through Science and
Stories program, which encourages reading and science
skills in young children enrolled in Head Start.

The Florida Museum continued its partnership with
the Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art and the Curtis M.
Phillips Center for Performing Arts in presenting the
third joint fundraiser, Motown at the Cultural Plaza,
on January 21, 2006. Featuring the Funk Brothers, the
studio musicians who worked with most Motown artists
and created more No. 1 hits than the Beatles, Beach Boys,
Elvis and Rolling Stones combined, the evening was
a tremendous success and raised nearly $100,000. The
Florida Museum looks forward to future collaborations
with our sister institutions and also to the return of our
own Passport gala in 2007!

The Museum's Membership Program is thriving under
the guidance of Leslie Campbell. With nearly 830
members, this group supports both research and public
programs. Member previews for In Search of Giant Squid,
Glow: Living Lights and Quilting Natural Florida were
all well-attended. The Museum is seeking ways to make
membership even more rewarding and plans to offer
additional member benefits in the coming year.


As we look to the future, several priorities will guide
the Museum. The basis for all of our activities lies in the
collections, which are an international treasure. To ensure
adequate funding for maintenance, curatorial activities
and data base growth, the Museum is seeking collections
endowments for each department. In addition, training
students is one of the Museum's highest priorities.
Funding to support their laboratory research and travel
is sorely needed, as are funds to support international
students.

The Museum also hopes to build an auditorium and
education wing at Powell Hall. With all classes at
maximum enrollment and our public lectures over
capacity, the time is right to expand the facility and
meet the community need for science and education
programming.

The Florida Museum is excited by its progress and vision
for future growth and expansion. By building upon the
solid base already created by friends and donors, the
Museum hopes to continue that support and reach others
who care about the environment and diversity of life on
earth, and who want to join us as we strive to understand
and protect both.


Private Support

FY 2005-2006


Corporations
$92,621
(2.7%)


Organizations
$35,950
_ (1 %)


: i i'4 1 l Ji ll IIII


Foundations
$577,535
(16.5%)




Alumni, Students
& Parents
$344,021
(9.8%)


Total: $3,491,597


2005-2006 Annual Report Iw 17









2005-2006 Honor Roll of Donors


flowering maple Abutilon striatum


GIFTS OF $500,000 ORMORE
Robert C. &AnaM. Dorion

GIFTS OF $100,000 ORMORE
Thomas H. Maren Foundation

GIFTS OF $50,000 ORMORE
Charles H. &Wanda N. Denny (C, M)
William W. &Nadine M. McGuire
Family Foundation

GIFTS OF $10,000 ORMORE
Gladys G. Cofrin
Peter DeSorcy
Elizabeth Ordway Dunn Foundation, Inc.
Mr. &Mrs. Wesley R. Edens
The Hough Family Foundation, Inc. (M)
William P. & Cheryl S. Jones
Marc A. Letellier
Maple Hill Foundation (R)
Paul F. & Ella Warren Miller (R)
The Museum Collectors Shop, Inc.
William D. & Sandra T. Olinger (F, M)
Jeffrey M. Siegal
James K. &Lori M. Toomey (F)

GIFTS OF $5,000 ORMORE
John & Gretchen Coyle (R)
James H. Hecht
Dr. Madelyn M. Lockhart (M)
J. W. Nixon
Howard B. Spey
Wachovia Foundation
Mr. Mack L. Whittle, Jr.

GIFTS OF $2,500 ORMORE
Alyce B. Boyd (M)
Chris C. &Gayle P. Bundschu (R)
Sheila K. Dickison (M)
Michael M. Dion
C. Alexander & Elaine S. Elliott-Moskwa
Florida Anthropological Society, Inc. (R)
Richard L. & Mary Ann Green (C)
Peggy W. &W. Marvin Gresham (M)
Harriett P. Hulbert
Richard C. Hulbert, Jr.
IBM Corporation (*)
John W. &Peggy B. Kirkpatrick (F, M)
Susan V Palmer (M)
Pamphalon Foundation, Inc. (C)
Armistead D. &Julie Puryear
Toomey Foundation for the
Natural Sciences


GIFTS OF $1,000 ORMORE
Mr. &Mrs. Edward J. Amsler (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Lawrence E. Aten (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Garfield Beckstead (R)
Kenneth I. & Laura L. Berns (C)
David T. & Carolyn T. Brown (C)
The Bonita Bay Group (R)
Jane W. Burnette (C)
Burns Brothers, Inc. (F, M)
Joseph C. & VirginiaJ. Cauthen (F, M)
David R. &Jacklyn A. Challoner (C)
David R. & Marion F. Colburn (C)
John Conroy (R)
Charles V & Elizabeth B. Covell (*, M)
Carol A. Crevasse (F, M)
Kathleen A. Deagan &
Lawrence D. Harris (F)
Sarah B. &Joshua C. Dickinson III (*, C)
The Hon. Joseph A. &
Lynn H. Domenech (*)
Mary Polly French &Paul L. ...'.I I
Ehrhart Family Foundation
Florida Paleontological Society, Inc.
Leonard T. & Elizabeth T. Furlow (F, M)
Christopher M. James &
Cynthia Frenchman (M)
Bernard Johnson (R)
Douglas S. & Sheila H. Jones (*, F, M)
Kelly Foundation, Inc.
Paul A. &Leslie R. Klein (M)
David &Claudia Ladensohn (M)
Judy L. Locascio (*, M)
J. Bernard & Christine A. Machen (M)
Kenneth R. & Linda C. McGurn (F)
Mark W. Meisel &Anna-Lisa Paul (C)
Lee D. &Jacqueline Y. Miller (*, F)
Ann E. & Geoffrey W. Moore (M)
North Central Florida Region-AACA
Penniman Foundation Charitable Trust (R)
Marshall E. Rinker, Sr.
Foundation, Inc. (M)
Rodent Pro.Com LLC
John S. Scherlis
Sear Family Foundation (R)
Shands at the University of Florida (F)
Harvey M. Budd &
Ilene Silverman-Budd (*, M)
Richard T. &Jean W. Smith
Robert B. Spangenberg (C)
C. Frederick & Aase B.
Thompson Foundation (M)
Tolbert Environmental Design
Uniforce Sales & Engineering
Daniel B. Ward
Howard V & Camilla B. Weems (C)
Ronald G. & Patricia D. Zollars (M)
Zoo Med Laboratories, Inc.


i--


GIFTS OF $500 ORMORE
Mr. &Mrs. Peter A. Bergsten (R)
Anne K. & Robert E. Boomer (R)
California Zoological Supply
Campus USA Credit Union
Richard L. & Gloria A. Comstock (*)
Donald A. Cyzewski (R)
Mark F. Dean (R)
Desoto Veterinary Services (C)
Lammot duPont (R)
Frey Foundation
Margaret Maples & Charles H.
Gilliland, Sr. (C)
Greater Pine Island Chamber of
Commerce (R)
Jamie M. Grooms & Lisa A.
Wasshausen (C)
A. William & Edna S. Hager (R)
Mr. &Mrs. William C. Fll ._ (*)
Robert D. & Lynne W. Holt (C)
Honc Marine Contracting, Inc. (R)
Stephen W. Kent (R)
LASCO, Inc.
John V. & Cathryn L. Lombardi (C)
William H. Marquardt (*, R)
Mary S. May (C)
Joan M. McMahan (R)
Michael P. & Becky A. Moulton
Joyce C. Mutz (R)
A. Darlene &Jeffrey L. Novak (*)
John A. & Lynne M. Paeno (R)
Annette L. Perry (C)
Susan P. &PaulA. Robell (C)
Edith K. &Arlan L. Rosenbloom (C)
Bob Rude Structures, Inc. (R)
Beverly S. &Jon F. Sensbach (C, R)
Mr. &Mrs. Stephen D. Tutko (R)
R. Bruce Williams & Carol Byrne (R)
Victor M. Yellen &Arlene C.
Huszar (F, M)

GIFTS OF $100 ORMORE
Jane Elizabeth Adair & Albert R.
Matheny III (*)
Gary & Sharon L. Albright (R)
Anne M. Allan (R)
Rachael A. &Adam C. Alty (*)
Douglas K. & Elizabeth S. Anderson (*)
Richard J. & Barbara N. Anderson (*)
Archaeological Consultants, Inc. (R)
Mark E. Armbrecht (*)
Elizabeth D. Auer (*)
Mr. &Mrs. BijanJ. Bakhtian (R)
Alan J. Barnes &Gail K. Ellison (*)
Fiona R. &Grenville Barnes (*)
Walter O. &Pamela L. Barry (*)
Molly E. Webb-Beatty &
David E. Beatty (*)
Mr. &Mrs. John Beddall (R)
Elizabeth R. &George C. Bedell (*)
Mr. &Mrs. James J. Bell (*)
Bruce H. &Joanne H. Bielfelt (R)
Robert W. Biggs (R)
D. Michael &Judy E. Blachly (*)
Patricia M. Blackwell (R)
Eleanor M. Blair
Mr & Mrs William Rorldn (R)


18 '4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu


Mr. &Mrs. WilliamJ. Booth
BowTie, Inc.
Branford Elementary School
William E. &Marica E. Brant (*)
Joseph P. Brinton III (R)
H. Jane Brockmann & Thomas D. Rider (*)
Myron A. & Louise W. Brown (*)
Robin C. Brown (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Henry Browne (R)
Robert A. & Kathryn W. Bryan (*)
George H. & Linda S. Burgess (*)
BarryJ. & LauraJ. Byrne (*)
Dr. &Mrs. John W. Caffey (*)
The Capstone Group (R)
Cecilia A. &Donald Caton (*)
Ramona M. &The Hon.
Chester B. Chance
Jefferson Chapman (R)
Priscilla R. Cheney
Mary F. &Charles E. Cichra (*)
Patrick T. & Cynthia R. Cimino (*)
Coastplan, Inc. (R)
Columbia High School
Commonwealth Bank of Australia
Ann S. Cordell (*, R)
Lionel L. & Dorothy D. Cornell (*)
Richard B. & Catherine A. Crandall (*)
Creative Differences Productions, Inc.
Tamara N. Croy (*)
James G. Cusick (*)
William W. &Mary S. Cyzewski (R)
James W. & Geraldine J. Daly (*)
Daniel Davidsohn & Rosemary Filippi
Mr. &Mrs. Cody F. Davis (R)
Mrs. Lou DeLaney (*)
Delectable Collectables
Paul M. &Carlotta P. Dicker
Sarah D. &Joshua C. Dickinson,Jr.
Mr. &Mrs. Robert A. Diedrich
Eva A. Dimitrov &James C. Betz (*)
Barbara B. Dobbs (R)
J. Lee & Barbara K. Dockery (*)
Audrey E. Clark & Richard C.
Paul R. &Mary S. Douglass (R)
Ian & Susan B. Duvenhage (*)
Ecosystem Specialists (R)
Edison Garden Club (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Arthur S. Edison (*)
George H. & Leonora Edwards (*, R)
Karen Eggeling
Mary Lou & Donald V Eitzman (*)
Janet M. Elliot (*)
AngelaJ. Enzweiler (*)
Robert J. &Donna M. Epting (*)
David H. &Mrs. Jean R. Evans (*)
Barbara W. Fearney (*)
Florida Anthropological Society
Floyd's Foods LLC
Janie M. Fouke (*)
Mr. &Mrs. J. Robin Fox (R)
Laurel J. & Howard G. Freeman (*)
John W. &Leilani S. Freund
Mr. &Mrs. Michael L. Funston (*)
Gaea Guides (R)
Gainesville Area Parents of Twins Club
Marc A. Gale (*)
Gatewood Custom Carpentry, Inc. (R)













Gator Swim Club
Mr. &Mrs. Johnny W. Gay
Genesis Design &Construction, Inc.
Ira H. &Gerri E. Gessner (*)
Nancy H. & Carter R. Gilbert (*)
Laura L. Gillman (*)
Mrs. Anina Hills Glaize (R)
Nancy Glickman (R)
Samuel H. & Deborah L. S. Goforth (*)
Gopher Tortoise Council, Inc.
Elsbeth K. &Michael W. Gordon (*)
Barbara L. Hackett (*)
Barbara A. & Carl A. Harcourt (R)
Jeffrey L. & Sarah W. Harrison (*)
Lisa Harrison &JohnJ. Howard
Russell C. &Janet B. Hart
Gene W. & Evelyn H. Hemp (*, R)
Erika R. Henderson
The Hendry Law Firm, P.A. (R)
Barbara D. Herbstman (*)
John W. &Lynn S. Hermanson (*)
Catherine A. House (R)
Prof E. L. Roy Hunt (*)
David P. Hurst (R)
Robert T. & Donna M. Ing (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Thomas A. Joseph (R)
Juri V. Kaude
Mrs. Jean W. Kaufman (*)
Malcolm C. & Susan King (*)
Carole A. & Dudley P. Kircher (R)
Suzanne R. & Kenneth B. Kirkpatrick (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Robert N. Kish (R)
Joseph L. &Ann Knapp (*)
Ronald M. & Mary M. Koontz (R)
Matthew B. &Tanya M.
Koropeckyj-Cox (*)
Robin C. Krivanek &
John E. McAllister (R)
Raymond A. Larue III (*)
Marion M. Lasley (*)
Mark Lawrence & Shi A. Breedlove (*)
Holly A. McDonald Leber &
Christopher M. Leber (*)
Dennis G. & Caridad E. Lee (*)
Lynn W. &Paul W. Lefebvre (*)
Frank J. Lepreau, Jr.
Janet E. Levy (R)
Norman S. & Roslyn F. Levy (*)
Lifelong Learning Institute, Inc. (R)
Jason F. Lue
MichelA. &Mary C. Lynch (*)
Darcie A. MacMahon &
David P. Harlos (*, R)
Mr. &Mrs. Gary Maier (*)
Manley Built Construction (*)
Edith Marquardt-Cuda (*, R)
Jonathan B. & Ellen E. Martin (*)
Suzanne T. Mastin (*)
Oliverne M. Mattson (*)
Mr. &Mrs. AlanJ. McBean (R)
Mr. &Mrs. F. Jack McCombs (*)
Donald E. &Mary Jane McGlothlin (*)
Liz M. &J. David McGonagle (*)
Elaine M. McLaughlin (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Robert N. McQueen (R)
Rick Medina & Teina M. Phillips (*)
Medstar Medical


James A. &Mary Lou Merkner (*)
William A. & Lou A. Messina (*)
Jerald T. Milanich &Maxine L.
Margolis (*, R)
Susan Milbrath &Mark Brenner (*, R)
Ellen L. &GaryJ. Miller, Ph.D. (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Robert P Mooney (R)
Barbara W. Mulle (R)
Carolyn M. Murphey (R)
Barbara P. & Earle E. Muschlitz, Jr. (*)
Christine L. &Philip S. Neuhoff
Mr. &Mrs. J. William Newbold (R)
Max A. Nickerson
June M. Nogle (*)
John C. & Nina K. Norris (*)
North Florida Regional Medical Center
Mr. &Mrs. Daniel E. O'Connell (R)
SandraJ. &M. Jack Ohanian (*)
Faith M. & David H. Oi(*)
Robin S. Olds
Anne M. Orlando &PaulJ. Wales (*)
James A. & Suzanne L. Orr (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Bill E. Parker
Mr. &Mrs. Vernon E. Peeples (R)
David A. & Darbee S. Percival (R)
Mr. &Mrs. JeffPetruy (*)
Philips Electronics North America Corp. (R)
RhondaG. I..11. ..I .,M Stein(*)
Thomas M. & Kenni W. Pinckard (*)
Patricia &Jim Pochurek (*)
Bill & Norma Pretsch (R)
Quilters ofAlachua County Day Guild
Karen B. & Paul E. Ramey (*)
Kenneth H. & Colleen S. W. Rand (*)
Randell Research Center Advisory
Board (R)
Donald M. & Linda L. Reed (*)
Reptile Industries, Inc.
Michael B. &Jaquelyn L. Resnick (*)
Anne D. & Charles L. Reynolds, Jr. (R)
Peggy A. Richardson (*)
Richard V. &Bettie L. Rickenbach (*)
Mr. &Mrs. William F. Roberts (*)
William A. & Edda D. Ross (*)
Richard E. & Ellen W. Roundtree (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Glenn K. Rousseau (*)
Donna L. Ruhl (*, F, R)
G. E. &Wunhild Ryschkewitsch (*)
Arthur W. & Phyllis P. Saarinen (*)
William R. & Linda C. Sabis
Sanibel School (R)
Carolyn E. Scheaffer (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Gary W. Schmelz
William M. Schneikart
Mr. &Mrs. Karl F. Schroeder (R)
Graig D. & D. Kris Shaak (*, F, R)
Charles V. & Onyx G. Shaffer (*)
Joseph W. &Anne R. Shands (*)
Mr. &Mrs. James O. Shimeall (*)
Celeste A. & Glenn A. Shitama (*)
Silver River Museum
Robert N. & Beverly T. .... .
Linda L. &George T. Singleton (*)
Lt. Col. John C. & Glenda L. Sirmans (R)
Patricia F. &Grover C. Smart, Jr. (*)
Douglas L. Smith & Elizabeth A. Davis (*)
Eileen McCarthy &Jack R. Smith (*)


Brenda B. & Robert South (R)
Craig S. Sparks (R)
Mr. &Mrs. Theodore D. Spiker (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Stuart L. Stauss (*, R)
David W. Steadman (*)
Nikki Stein (R)
Timothy B. Strauser &Marcella C.
Wilson (*)
Strictly Reptiles, Inc.
Anthony W. &June M. Sullivan (*)
Barbara L. &G. Robert Sumwalt (R)
James L. &Alice Talbert (*)
Tampa Bay Fossil Club, Inc.
Catherine C. Tarbox
Teague Middle School
Mr. &Mrs. Joseph Thomas (*)
Thomson Learning
Mr. &Mrs. Michael Toomey (*)
Barbara L. Troendle
Marilyn L. & George F. Tubb (*)
W. H. &Marie R. Tuck (*)
Linda S. &Thom L. Tyler (*)
John F. &Tracey L. Valentine (*)
Mr. &Mrs. Walter E. Volkmann
Ruth H. Wallbrunn (*)
Wilse B. &Mary H. Webb (*)
Daniel W. &Marcia E. Welch (*)
Cynthia M. Weygant &Gary S.

Mary A. & Neil L. White (*)
N. Albert &Meredith
Whittington-Bacharach (*)
Laurie Wilkins
Judith A. Williams (R)
Dr. &Mrs. Norris H. Williams (*, F)
George R. Campbell &Ann L.
Winterbotham (R)
Victoria T. &William G. Winterer (R)
May R. Winters (*)
WilliamP. &Ann S.' II l,.. (*,R)
Beth C. Wood (*)
Charles E. &Maureen K. Wood (*)
Laura M. Wright & Paul Coia (*)
Michael C. &Susan B.' ...1.- ,
Tammy G. &Thomas W Wright, M.D. (*)

GIFTS-IN-KIND OR
COLLECTIONS:
Richard A. Anderson
George T. Austin
Bruce M. Boyd
Charles V Covell, Jr.
Jack H. Cox, Jr.
Joshua C. Dickinson, Jr.
Robert C. Eisele
Shari A. Ellis
Founders Club Development Co. LLC
The Gainesville Sun
Garden Gallery
Lawrence E. Gilbert
Bruce M. Harris
DonaldJ. Harvey
Richard L. Hesterberg
Robert C. Hollister
Cecil Kersting
Bernarr R. Kumashiro
William W. McGuire


Marc C. Minno
W. Jeffrey Mudgett
John Nordin
Austin P. Platt
Floyd W. Preston
Donna Rada
Roy W. Rings
Joan E. Rothrock
PatrickJ. Savage
Dale W. Schneider, Inc.
James D. Shull
MarkJ. Simon
Jon D. Turner
Thomas Turner
Valerie Warren
S. David Webb

GIFTS IN HONOR OR
MEMORY OF:
Katelyn Joy Derstine
Adrian Filippi
Wetona "Toni" Vernon Fitzpatrick
Justin Moore
David Thompson
Allan Willby
Anne Christine Willby


2005-2006
FLORIDAMUSEUM
ASSOCIATES BOARD
Ray Cauthon
Jacki Challoner
Joyce Daniels
Barbara Emmer
Mary Ellen Funderburk
Libby Furlow
Sam Goforth
Elise Gresham
Malcolm King
Peggy Kirkpatrick
Suzanne Kirkpatrick
Leslie Klein
Carrie Lee
Roslyn Levy
Judy Locascio
Ken McGurn
Rick Medina
Bill Olinger
Kirk Ruth
Jim Shimeall
Ilene Silverman, President
Beverly Singer
Aase Thompson
Marie Tuck
Deborah Usher
Lisa Wasshausen
Victor Yellen


2005 2oo6 Annual Report ya r 9
M Monarch Society^
P P andll P esearch Center ^^^^^^









PUBLICATIONS


Peer-Reviewed and Other

Scientific Publications:

Banks, R.C., C. Cicero, J.L. Dunn, A.W. Kratter, P.C.
Rasmussen, J.V. Remsen, Jr., J.A. Rising, and D.F. Stotz.
2005. Forty-sixth supplement to the American Ornithologists'
Union check list of North American birds. Auk 122:1026
1031.

Bell, C.D., D.E. Soltis, and P.S.
I 111| I Ih% Soltis. 2005. The age of the
angiosperms: a moleculartimescale
without clock. Evolution 59:1245-
< ~ -E ""1258.
Blanco, M.A., W.M. Whitten,
D.S. Penneys, N.H. Williams,
K.M. Neubig, and C.L. Endara.
2006. A simple and safe method
for rapid drying of plant specimens
using forced air space heaters.
Se/byana 27:83 87.

Blanco, M.A., W.M. Whitten, N.H. Williams, and S.
Koehler. 2006. Capillitial extrusion from fruits of Maxillaria
nardoides (Orchidaceae: Maxillariinae). Lindleyana 75(9):684
691.

Bloch, J.I. and M.T. Silcox. 2006. Cranial anatomy of
Carpolestes simpsoni (Mammalia, Primates) using ultra high
resolution X-ray computed tomography, and the relationships
ofplesiadapiforms to Euprimates. Journal ofHuman Evolution
50:1-35.

Brower, A.V.Z., A.V.L. Freitas,
M. M. Lee, K.L. Silva Brandao,
A. Whinnett, and K.R.
Willmott. 2006. Phylogenetic
relationships amongthe Ithomiini
(Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae)
inferred from one mitochondrial
and two nuclear gene regions.
Systematic Entomol/gy 31:288
301.

Burgess, G.H.,L.R. Beerkircher,
G.M. Cailliet, J.K. Carlson,
E. Cortes, K.J. Goldman, R.D.

Musyl, and C.A. Simpfendorfer.
2005. Is the collapse of shark
populations in the northwest
Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of
Mexico real? Fisheries 30(10):19
26.

Burgess, G.H., L.R. Beerkircher,
G.M. Cailliet, J.K. Carlson, E.
Cortes, K.J. Goldman, R.D.
Grubbs,J.A. Musick,M.K. Musyl,
and C.A. Simpfendorfer. 2005. Reply to "Robust estimates of
decline for pelagic shark populations in the northwest Atlantic
and Gulf of Mexico." Fisheries 30(10):3031.

Buzgo, M., P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2005. The making of
the flower. 7e Biologist 52:149 154.
Calhoun, J., L.D. Miller, and J.Y.
Miller. 2005. Melitaea nycteis
Doubleday, 1847 (currently Chlosyne
Iihll nycteis; Insecta, Lepidoptera):
-iw NI proposed conservation of the specific
X hdm name. Bulletin of Zoological
Nomenclature 62(2):79 83.
S-Carlsward, B.S., W.M. Whitten,
N.H. Williams, and B. Bytebie.
2006. Molecular phylogenetics of
Vandeae (Orchidaceae) and the
evolution of leaflessness. American
JournalofBotany 93:770-786.


Chase M.W., L. Hanson, V.A.
Albert, W.M. Whitten, and N.H.
Williams. 2005. Life history
evolution and genome size in
subtribe Oncidiinae (Orchidaceae).
Anna/s ofBotany 95:191 199.

Chapa-Vargas, L. and S.K.
Robinson. 2006. Nesting success of
a songbird in a complex floodplain
forest landscape in Illinois, USA:
local fragmentation vs. vegetation
structure. Landscape Ecology
21:525 537.

Deagan, K.D. 2006. A retrospective history of academic
archaeology in St. Augustine, 1972-2005. ElEscribano 43:3
13.

Dilcher, D.L. and T.A. Lott. 2005. A middle Eocene fossil
plant assemblage (Powers Clay Pit) from western Tennessee.
Bulletin of theFlorida Museum ofNaturalHistory 45(1):1-43.
Dilcher, D.L. and T.A. Lott. 2005. Plant atlas. pp 339-365
in R.J. Buta, A.K. Rindsberg, and D.C. Kapaska-Merkel,
eds. Pennsylvanian Footprints in the Black Warrior Basin of
Alabama, Monograph No. 1. Alabama Paleontological Society,
Birmingham, AL.

Dilcher, D.L., T.A. Lott, and B.J. Axsmith. 2005. Fossil
plants from the Union Chapel Mine, Alabama. pp. 153-168
in R.J. Buta, A.K. Rindsberg, and D.C. Kopaska-Merkel, eds.
Pennsyvanian Footprints in the Black Warrior Basin ofAlabama,
Monograph 1. Alabama Paleontological Society, Birmingham,
AL.

Dilcher, D.L., M.E. Bernardes-de-Oliveira, D. Pons, and
T.A. Lott. 2005. Welwitschiaceae from the Lower Cretaceous
of northeastern Brazil. American Journal oBotany 92(8):1294
1310.

Donders, T.H., F. Wagner, D.L. Dilcher, and H. Visscher.
2005. Mid to late-Holocene El Nino-southern oscillation
dynamics reflected in the subtropical terrestrial realm.
Proceedings of the NationalAcademy ofSciences 102(31):10904
10908.

Edwards, C.E., D.E. Soltis, and P.S. Soltis. 2006. Molecular
phylogeny of Conradina and other scrub mints (Lamiaceae)
from the southeastern USA: evidence for hybridization in
Pleistocene refugia. Systematic Botany 31:191-205.
Emery, K.F. and K. Aoyama. 2005. La elaboracion de
herramientas de hueso en los grupos domesticos de la elite
Maya de Aguateca, Guatemala. Chapter 77, pp. 1-18 in J.P.
Laporte, B. Arroyo, and H.E. Mejia, eds. XVII Simposio de
Investigaciones Arqueologicas en Guatemala, 2004. Institute de
Antropologia e Historia, Guatemala. http://www.famsi.org/
reports/03101es/77emeryaoyama/77emeryaoyma.pdf.
Feranec, R.S. and B.J.MacFadden.
Ihkut 2006. Isotopic discrimination of
-- resource partitioning among
-ungulates in C3 dominated
S communities from the Miocene of
S Florida and California. Paleobiology
S 32:190 205.

SFibiger, M. and P.Z. Goldstein.
2005. New Subtribe. p. 182 in A.
Zilli, L. Ronkay, and M. Fibiger,
S eds. Noctuidae Europeae Vol. 8
Apameini. Entomological Press,
Soro, Denmark.
Fibiger, M.A. Zilli, L. Ronkay, and P.Z. Goldstein. 2005.
New Genus. pp. 109-112 in A. Zilli, L. Ronkay, and M.
Fibiger, eds.NoctuidaeEuropeae Vol. 8Apameini. Entomological
Press, Soro, Denmark.
Fowler, S.L., R.D. Cavanagh, M. Camhi, G.H. Burgess,
G.M. Cailliet, S.V. Fordham, C.A. Simpfendorfer, and J.A.
Musick. 2005. Sharks, Rays and Chimaeras: he Status of the
Chondrichthyan Fishes. IUCN/SSC Shark Specialist Group.
Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, UK.
Franz, R. and I.R. Quitmyer. 2005. A fossil and
zooarchaeological history of the gopher tortoise (Gopherus
S polyphemus) in the southeastern United States. pp. 179 200
in R. Hulbert, G. Morgan, and J.A. Baskin, eds. Cenozoic
vertebrates of the Americas: Papers to Honor S. David Webb.
Bulletin ofthe Florida Museum ofNatural History 45(4).


Garzione, C.N., P. Molnar, J.C. Libarkin, and B.J.
MacFadden. 2006. Rapid late Miocene rise of the Bolivian
altiplano: evidence for removal of mantle lithosphere. Earth
and Planetary Science Letters 241:543-556.

Goldstein, P.Z. and M.F. Fibiger. 2005. Biosystematics and
evolution of the Apameini: A global synopsis. pp. 15-23 in A.
Zilli, L. Ronkay, and M. Fibiger, eds. Noctuidae Europeae Vol.
8Apameini. Soro, Denmark. Entomological Press.
Gould, G.C. and I.R. Quitmyer. 2005. Titanis walleri: bones
of contention, pp. 201-230 in R.C. Hulbert, G.S. Morgan,
and J.A. Baskin, eds. Cenozoic Vertebrates of the Americas:
Papers to Honor S. David Webb. Bulletin oftheFlorida Museum
ofNaturalHistory 45(4).

Green, J.L. and R.C. Hulbert.
2005. The deciduous premolars of
Mammut amercanu
(Mammalia, Proboscidea).
Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology
25(3):702715.
Greer, A.E. and K. Auffenberg.
2006. Studies on Pakistan lizards:
observations on the scincid lizard
Eurylepis taeniolatus (Blyth,
1854). Hamadryad 30(1 2):92
101.

Hall, J.P.W. and K.R. Willmott. 2005. A new species of
Paiwarria (Lepidoptera: Lycaenidae: Eumaeini) from western
Ecuador. Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Washington
107(4):960-967.
Hazin, F.H.V., A.F. Fischer, M.K. Broadhurst, D.P. Veras,
P.G.V. Oliveira, and G.H. Burgess. 2006. Notes on the
reproduction of Squalus megalops off northeastern Brazil.
Fisheries Research 79:251-257.

Henry, T.J., C.V. Covell,Jr., and A.G. Wheeler. 2005. The
plant bugs, or Miridae (Hemiptera, Heteroptera), of Kentucky.
JournalofNew York Entomological Society. 113(1-2):24-76.
Hoover, J.P. 2006. Water depth influences rates of nest
predation for a wetland dependent bird, the Prothonotary
Warbler. Biological Conservation 127:37-45.
Hoover,J.P. and M.J. Reetz. 2006. Brood parasitism increases
provisioning rate, and reduces offspring recruitment and adult
return rates, in a cowbird host. Oecologia 149:165-173.
Hoover,J.P., K. Yasukawa, and M.E. Hauber. 2006. Spatially
and temporally structured avian brood parasitism affects the
fitness benefits of hosts' rejection strategies. Animal Behaviour
72:881-890.

Hu, S., D. Dilcher, H.
Schneider, and D.M. Jarzen.
2006. Eusporangiate ferns from
the Dakota Formation,
Minnesota, USA. International
Journal of Plant Sciences
167(3):579-589.
Hulbert, R.C. 2005. Late
Miocene Tapirus (Mammalia,
Perissodactyla) from Florida,
with description ofa new species,
Tapirus webbi. pp. 465 494 in
R.C. Hulbert, G.S. Morgan, and J.A. Baskin, eds. Cenozoic
Vertebrates of the Americas: Papers to Honor S. David Webb.
Bulletin ofthe Florida Museum ofNaturalHistory 45(4).
Hulbert, R.C. and F.C. Whitmore. 2006. Late Miocene
mammals from the Mauvilla local fauna, Alabama. Bulletin of
the Florida Museum ofNaturalHistory 46(1):1 28.
Hulbert, R.C., N.J. Czaplewski, and S.D. Webb. 2005. New
records ofPseudhipparion simpsoni (Mammalia, Equidae) from
the late Hemphillian of Oklahoma and Florida. Journal of
Vertebrate Paleontology 25(3):737-740.
Jones, D.S., I.R. Quitmyer, and C.F.T. Andrus. 2005.
Oxygen isotopic evidence for greater seasonality in holocene
shells of Donax variabilis from Florida. Plaeogeography,
Paleoclimatology, Paleoecology 288:96-108.
Keegan,W.F. 2006. Caribbean area. pp. 29-36 inT. North, K.
D. McCann and L. Boudon, eds. Handbook ofLatin American
Studies, Vol. 61. U.S. Library of Congress, Hispanic Division,
University ofTexas Press, Austin, TX.


20 '4 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu














Keegan, W.F. 2006. All in the family: descent and succession
in the Protohistoric chiefdoms of the Greater Antilles-A
Comment on Curet. Ethnohistory 53:383-392.

Keegan, W.F. 2006. Foreword. pp. XI-XII in D. Kennett
and B. Winterhalder, eds. Human Behavioral Ecology and
the Transition to Agriculture. University of California Press,
Berkeley, CA.

Keegan, W.F. and R.R. Ramos. 2005. Sin rodeos. El Caribe
Arqueologico 8:8-13.

Kelly, J.A., R.H. Tykot, and J.T. Milanich. 2006. Evidence
for the early use of maize in peninsular Florida. pp. 249 261
in J. Staller, R. Tykot, and B. Benz, eds. Histories ofMaize:
Multidisciplinary Approaches to the Prehistory, Linguistics,
Biogeography, Domestication, and Evolution ofMaize. Elsevier
Academic Press, Burlington, MA.

Kim, S., J. Koh, H. Ma, Y. Hu, P.K. Endress, M. Buzgo,
B.A. Hauser, P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2005. Sequence and
expression studies ofA-, B-, and E-class MADS-box genes in
Eupomatia (Eupomatiaceae): support for the bracteate origin
of the calyptra. InternationalJournalofPlant Sciences 166:185
198.

Kim, S., J. Koh, M-J.Yoo, H. Kong, Y. Hu, H. Ma, P.S.
Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2005. Expression of floral MADS
box genes in basal angiosperms: implications for the evolution
of floral regulators. The PlantJournal43:724-744.

Kim, S., P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2006. Phylogenetic
analyses of the APETALA2-like gene family reveals a pattern
of AP2 domain evolution. Molecular Biology and Evolution
23:107-120.

Kirby, M.X. and B.J.MacFadden. 2005. WassouthernCentral
America an archipelago or a peninsula in the middle Miocene?
A test using land-mammal body size. Palaeogeography,
Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 228:193-202.

Kirchman,J.J. and D.W. Steadman. 2006. New species of
rails (Aves: Rallidae) from an archaeological site on Huahine,
Society Islands. Pacific Science 60:279-295.


-I


Krysko, K.L. and A.N. Hooper.
2006. Phelsuma madagascariensis
grandis (Madagascar Giant Day
Gecko). Nectarivory; Potential
Pollination. HerpetologicalReview
37:226.

Krysko, K.L. and W.S. Judd.
2006. Morphological systematics
ofkingsnakes, Lampropeltisgetula
complex (Serpentes: Colubridae),
in the eastern United States.
Zootaxa 1193:1-39.


Krysko, K.L., J.C. Seitz, J.H. Townsend, and K.M. Enge.
2006. The introduced brown basilisk, Basiliscus vittatus
Wiegmann 1828, in Florida. Iguana 13:24-30.

Kvacek, Z., S.R. Manchester, and M.A. Akhmetiev. 2005.
Review of the fossil history of Craigia (Malvaceae sl.) in the
northern hemisphere based on fruits and co occurring foliage.
pp. 114 140 in M.A. Akhmetiev and A.B. Herman, eds.
Modern problems of Palaeoforistics, Palaeophytogeography and
Phytostratigraphy. Moscow GEOS.

Leebens-Mack, J.H., D.E. Soltis, and P.S. Soltis. 2006.
Phylogenetics and functional genomics pave the road to
advances in plant reproductive biology. Comparative and
Functional Genomics 6:159-169.

Lopez, J.A., J.A. Ryburn, O. Fedrigo, and G.J.P. Naylor.
2006. Phylogeny of sharks of the family Triakidae
(Carcharhiniformes) and its implications for the evolution of
Carcharhiniform placental viviparity. Molecular Phylogenetics
andEvolution 40(1):50-60.

MacFadden, B.J. 2005. Diet and habitat of toxodont
megaherbivores (Mammalian, Notoungulata) from the late
Quaternary of South and Central America. Quaternary
Research 64:113-124.

MacFadden, B.J. 2005. Vertebrate ecology and evolution in
"Deep Time." Trends in Ecology andEvolution 20:355.

MacFadden, B.J. 2005. Introduction. S. David Webb
paleontologist, scholar, and colleague. pp 128-141 in
Hulbert, R.C., G.S. Morgan, and J.A. Baskin, eds. Cenozoic
Vertebrates of the Americas: Papers to Honor S. David Webb.
Bulletin ofthe Florida Museum ofNatural History 45(4).


MacFadden, B.J. 2006. Extinct mammalian biodiversity of
the ancient New World tropics. Trends in Ecology andEvolution
21:157-165.

Macnamara, P., J.H. Boone, P.Z. Goldstein, C. Grinter, J.
Louderman, A.F. Newton, P.P. Parrillo, M.B. Prondzinski,

M.K. Thayer, P. Sierwald, D.A. Summers, and J.A. Wagner.
2005. IllinoisInsectsandSpiders. University of Chicago Press in
association with the Field Museum. Chicago, IL.

Manchester S.R., Z.D. Chen, B. Geng, and J. Tao. 2005.
Middle Eocene flora of Huadian, Jilin Province, northeastern
China. Acta Palaeobotanica 45:3-26.

Manchester S.R., Z.D. Chen, and Z.K. Zhou. 2006. Wood
anatomy of Craigia (Malvales) from southeastern Yunnan,
China. International Association of Wood Anatomists Journal
27:129-136.

Marquardt, W.H. and P.J. Watson (editors and contributors).
2005. Archaeology of the Middle Green River Region,
Kentucky. University of Florida Institute of Archaeology and
Paleoenvironmental Studies, Monograph 5. University Press
of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

McCranie,J.R.,J.H. Townsend, and L.D. Wilson. 2006. The
Amphibians and Reptiles of the Honduran Mosquitia. Krieger
Publishing Company, Malabar, FL.


TM-


Mead, J.I., A. Baez, S.L. Swift, M.
C. Carpenter, M. Hollenshead, N.J.
Czaplewski, D.W. Steadman, J.
Bright, and J. Arroyo-Cabrales.
2006. Tropical marsh and savanna of
the late Pleistocene in northeastern
Sonora, Mexico. Southwestern
Naturalist 51:226 239.


C j Melendez-Ackerman, E.J., P.
Speranza, W.J. Kress, L. Rohena,
E. Toledo, C. Cortes, D. Treece,
M. Gitzendanner, P. Soltis, and D.
Soltis. 2005. Microevolutionary processes inferred from AFLP
and morphologicalvariation in Helconia Bihai (Heliconiaceae).
InternationalJournal ofPlant Sciences 166:781-794.

Metzler, E.H., J.A. Shuey, L.A. Ferge, R.A. Henderson, and
P.Z. Goldstein. 2005. Contributions to the understanding of
tallgrassprairie dependentbutterflies and moths (Lepidoptera)
and their biogeography in the United States. Ohio Biological
Survey Bulletin New Series 15(1).


%Ii bf I 111)%


Meyer, C, J Geller, and G. Paulay
2005 Fine scale endemism on
coral reefs archipelagic
differentiation in turbimd
gastropods Evolution 59(1) 113
125

Meyer, C.P. and G. Paulay. 2005.
DNA barcoding: error rates based
on comprehensive sampling. Public
Library of Science, Biology (12):
e422.


Milanich,J.T. 2005. Archaeological evidence of colonialism:
Franciscan Spanish missions in La Florida. Missionalia 32:332
356.

Milanich,J.T. 2005. A century of research on the Franciscan
missions of Spanish Florida. Missionalia 32:313-331.

Milanich,J.T. 2005. Frolicking Bears, Wet Vultures, and Other
Oddities: A New York City Journalist in Nineteenth-Century
Florida. University Press ofFlorida, Gainesville, FL.

Milanich,J.T. 2006. Laboring in the Fields of the Lord, Spanish
Missions and Southeastern Indians. University Press of Florida,
Gainesville, FL. [Paperback reprint]

Milanich,J.T. 2005. Homeless collections. What happens to
artifacts when they have no place to go? Archaeology 58(6):57
60,62,64.

Milanich, J.T. 2006. Forward. p. i in K.E. Sassaman, ed.
People of the Shoals: Stallings Culture of the Savannah River
Valley. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

Milbrath, S. 2005. Jupiter in classic and postclassic Maya
art. pp. 301-329 in J. Fountain and R. Sinclair eds. Current
Studies inArchaeoastronomy: SelectedPapersfrom theFifth Oxford
International Conference at Santa Fe, 1996. Carolina Academic
Press, Durham, NC.


Missiaen, P., T. Smith, D. Guo, J. I. Bloch, and P. D.
Gingerich. 2006. Asian gliriform origin for arctostylopid
mammals. Naturwissenschaften 93:407-411.

Mosbrugger, V, T. Utescher, and D.L. Dilcher. 2005.
Cenozoic continental climatic evolution of Central Europe.
Proceedings of the National Academy ofSciences 102(42):14964
14969.

Naylor, G.J.P., J.A. Ryburn, O. Fedrigo, and J.A. Lopez.
2005. Phylogenetic relationships among the major lineages
of modern Elasmobranchs. pp. 1-25 in W. C. Hamlett ed.
Reproductive Biology and Phylogeny of Chondrichthyes: Sharks,
Batods and Chimaeras. Science Publishers, Enfield, NH.

Nesbitt Styrsky, J., J.D. Brawn,
andS.K.Robinson. 2005.Juvenile
mortality increases with clutch
size in a neotropical bird. Ecology
86:3238 3244.

Nickerson, M.A. and C.E. Mays.
2005. 7he Hellbenders. The Center
for North American Herpetology,
Lawrence, KS.

Page, L.M. 2005. Organisms
in nature as a central focus for
biology. Trends in Ecology andvolution 20:361 362.

Page, L.M. 2006. Planetary Biodiversity Inventories: A
response to the taxonomic crisis. ActionBioscience.org. http://
www.actionbioscience.org/biodiversity/page.html.

Page, L.M. and R.H. Robins. 2006. Identification of sailfin
catfishes (Teleostei: Loricariidae) in southeastern Asia. Rafles
Bulletin ofZoology 54:455 457.

Paulay, G. and C. Meyer. 2006.
Dispersal and divergence across
the greatest ocean: do larvae
matter? Integrative & Comparative
Biology 46:269 281.

Piercy,A.,J. Gelsleichter,andF.F.
Snelson,Jr. 2006. Morphological
changes in the clasper gland ofthe
Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina,
associated with the seasonal
reproductive cycle. Journal of
Morphology 267:109 114.

Pitt, A.L. and M.A. Nickerson.
2006. Cryptobranchusalleganiensis
(Hellbender Salamander). Larval
Diet. Herpetological Review
37(1):69.

Pluckhahn, T.J., R.F. Ethridge,
J.T. Milanich, and M.T. Smith.
2006. Introduction. pp. 1 25
in T.J. Pluckhahn and R.F.
Ethridge, eds. Light on the Path:
FheAnthropology andHistry ofthe
Southeastern Indians. University
of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, AL.

Porter, C.M. 2005. An eighteenth century flower: William
Bartram. pp. 47 71 in J.E. Davis and R. Arsenault, eds.
Paradise Lost? he Environmental History ofFlorida. University
Press of Florida, Gainesville, FL.

Porter, C.M. 2005. Review of Constantine Samuel Rafnesque:
a voice in the American wilderness by Leonard Warren. Journal
ofthe Histry ofBio/ogy 38:647-678.
Pranty, B., A.W. Kratter, and R. Bowman. 2005. Records of
Bullock's orioles in Florida. The Florida FieldNaturalist 33:41
46.

Qiu, Y. L., O. Dombrovska, J. Lee, L. Li, B.A. Whitlock,
F. Bernasconi Quadroni, J.S. Rest, C.C. Davis, T. Borsch,
K.W. Hilu, S.S. Renner, D.E. Soltis, P.S. Soltis, M.J. Zanis,
J.J. Cannone, R.R. Gutell, M. Powell, V. Savolainen, L.W.
Chatrou, and M.W. Chase. 2005. Phylogenetic analyses of
basal angiosperms based on nine plastid, mitochondrial, and
nuclear genes. International Journal ofPlant Sciences 166:815
842.


2005-2006 Annual Report 2i 21









PUBLICATIONS


Quitmyer, I.R. and E.J. Reitz. 2006. Marine trophic levels
targeted between AD 300 and 1500 on the Georgia coast,
USA. Journal ofArchaeological Science 33:806 822.
Quitmyer, I.R., D.S. Jones, and C.F.T. Andrus. 2005.
Seasonal collection of coquina clams (Donax variavilis) during
the Archaic and St. Johns Periods in coastal northeast Florida.
pp. 18-28 in D. Bar-Yosef, ed. Archaeomalacology: Molluscs
in Former Environments of Human Behavior. Oxbow Press,
London.
Robbins, R.K., D.H. Ahrenholz, and C.V. Covell,Jr. 2005.
Obituary: Stanley Swenson Nicolay. Journal of Lepidopterist
Society. 59(3):178-80.


i -llh P rttru


Royer, D.L., P. Wilf, D.A.
Janesko, E.A. Kowalski, and D.
L.Dilcher. 2005. Correlations of
climate and plant ecology of leaf
size and shape: potential proxies
for the fossil record. American
JournalofBotany 92:1141-1151.
Sandoval, A.C. and F.G.
Thompson. 2005. Gastropodos
terrestres de Taumaulipas. pp.
97-104 in L.B. Lozano, A.C.
Sandoval, J.V.H. Vega, and J.G.


Jimenez, eds. Biodiversidad Tamaulipeca L Direccion General
de Educacion Superior Tecnologica. Institute Tecnologico de
Ciudad Victoria. Ciudad Victoria, Tamaulipas, Mexico.
Scudder, S. 2006. Terrestrial soil or submerged sediment?:
The early Archaic at Page-Ladson. Chapter 15 in S.D. Webb,
ed. First Floridians and Last Mastodons: he Page-Ladson Site on
theAucilla River. Springer, New York, NY.
Scudder, S. 2006. Anatomy ofa southwest Florida sand burial
mound: Smith Mound at the Pineland Site Complex. Chapter
5 in E. Reitz, M. Scarry, and S. Scudder, eds. Case Studies in
EnvironmentalArchaeology, 2nd Edition. Springer, New York,
NY.

Scudder, SJ. 2006. Early Arawak subsistence strategies: the
Rodney's House Site ofJamaica. Chapter 8, pp 113 130 in L
G. Atkinson, ed. The Earliest Inhabitants: the Dynamics of the
Jamaican Taino. University of the West Indies Press, Jamaica.
Soltis, D.E., P.S. Soltis, P.K. Endress, and M.W. Chase.
2005. Angiosperm Phylogeny and Evolution. Sinauer Press,
Sunderland, CT.
Soltis, P.S. 2006. Tragopogon. pp. 303-306 in Flora of North
America Editorial Committee, eds. Flora ofNorthAmerica Vol.
19. Oxford University Press, New York.
Steadman, D.W. 2005. Late Pleistocene birds from Kingston
Saltpeter Cave, Southern Appalachian Mountains, Georgia.
Bulletin ofthe Florida Museum ofNaturalHistory 45:231-248.

Steadman, D.W. 2006. A new species of extinct parrot
(Psittacidae: Eclectus) from Tonga and Vanuatu, South Pacific.
Pacific Science 60:137-145.
Steadman, D.W. 2006. A new species of extinct tooth-billed
pigeon (Didunculus) from the Kingdom of Tonga, and the
concept of endemism in insular landbirds. Journal ofZoology
268:233-241.

Steadman, D.W. and A.V. Stokes. 2005. An archaeological
survey and test excavation at the Saladoid Blanchisseuse Site,
Trinidad. pp. 299-307 in Proceedings of the 20th International
Congress for Caribbean Archaeology. Museo del Hombre
Dominicano, Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic.
Steadman, D.W., P.S. Martin, R.D.E. MacPhee, A.J.T.
Jull, H.G. McDonald, C.A. Woods, M. Iturralde-Vinent,
and G.W.L. Hodgins. 2005. Asynchronous extinction of late
Quaternary sloths on continents and islands. Proceedings of the
NationalAcademy of Sciences 102:11763 11768.
Sulikowski, J.A., J. Kneebone, S.L.Elzey, J. Jurek, P.D.
Danley, W.H. Howell, and P.C.W.Tsang. 2005. The
reproductive biology of the thorny skate, Amblyraja radiate, in
the Gulf of Maine. Fishery Bulletin 103:536 543.
Surge, D. and K.J.Walker. 2005. Oxygen isotope composition
of modern and archaeological otoliths from the estuarine
hardhead catfish (A. felis) and their potential to record low
latitude climate change. Palaeogeography, Palaeoc/imatology,
Palaeoecology 228:179 191.


Surge, D. and K.J. Walker. 2006. Geochemical variation in
microstructural shell layers of the southern quahog (Mercenaria
campechiensis): implications for reconstructing seasonality.
Palaeogeography, Palaeocimatology, Palaeoecology 237:182-190.

Tarter, D.C., D.L. Chaffee, C.V. Covell,Jr., and S.T. O'Keefe.
2006. New distribution records of fishflies (Megaloptera:
Corydalidae) for Kentucky, U.S.A. Entomology News
117(1):41-46.
Thompson, F.G. 2005. Two new species of hydrobiid snails
of the genus Marstonia from Alabama and Georgia. Veliger
47:175-182.

Thompson, F.G. 2006. Some landsnails of the genus
Humboldtiana from Chihuahua and western Texas. Bulletin of
theFlorida Museum ofNaturalHistory 46:61-98.
Thompson, F. G. 2006. A new landsnail of the genus
Humboldtiana (Gastropoda: Pulmonata: Humboldtianidae)
from Nuevo Leon, Mexico. Nautilus 120:21-24.


TIE NAUTILUS









'


Thompson, F.G. and O. Mejia.
2006. Two new land snails of the
genusHumboldtiana(Gastropoda:
Pulmonata: Humboldtianidae)
from Chihuahua, Mexico.
Nautilus 120:2529.
Thompson, F.G. and E.L.
Mihalcik. 2005. Urocoptid land
snails of the genus Holospira
from southern Mexico. Bulletin
ofthe Florida Museum ofNatural
History 45:63-124.


Thompson, F.G. and E.L Mihalcik. 2005. Proposed
conservation of the namesMelaniacurvicostata Reeve, 1861 and
Goniobasispaupercula Lea, 1862 (currently Elimia curvicstata
and E. paupercula) (Mollusca, Gastropoda, Pleuroceridae)
case closed (Case 3232). Bulletin of Zoological Nomencature
62(2):122-123.
Thornton, E.K. and K.F. Emery. 2005. Estudio preliminary
de la utilization animal durante el Preclasico Tardio en El
Mirador. Chapter 75, pp. 1 8 in J.P. Laporte, B. Arroyo,
and H.E. Mejia, eds. XVII Simposio de Investigaciones
Arqueoldgicas en Guatemala, 2004. Institute de Antropologia e
Historia, Guatemala. http://www/famsi.org/reports/03101es/
75thorntonemery/75thorntonemery.pdf

Townsend, J.H., and L.D. Wilson. 2006. A new species
of snake of the Geophis dubious group (Reptilia: Squamata:
Colubridae) from the Sierra de Omoa of northwestern
Honduras. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington
119(1):150159.
Townsend, J.H., J.C. Nifong, and R. Downing M. 2006.
Oedipina elongata (Schmidt, 1936) in Honduras. Salamandra
42(1):6162.


*uau
a ..

-..


Townsend, J.H., J.C. Nifong, and
L.D. Wilson. 2005. First record of
the colubrid snake Rhadinaea
anachoreta Smith and Campbell
from Honduras. Herpetological
Bulletin 94:23.
Turner, B.L., J.D. Kingston, and
J.T. Milanich. 2005. Isotopic
evidence of immigration linked to
status during the Weeden Island
and Suwanee Valley periods in north
Florida. Southeastern Archaeology
24:121 136.


Walker, K.J. and D. Surge. 2006. Developing oxygen isotope
proxies from archaeological sources for the study of Late
Holocene human climate interactions in coastal southwest
Florida. Quaternary International 150:3 11.
Wang, H. and D.L. Dilcher. 2006. Aquatic Angiosperms
from the Dakota Formation (Albian, Lower Cretaceous),
Hoisington III Locality, Kansas, USA. International journal
ofPlant Sciences 167(2):385-401.

Wang, H. and D.L. Dilcher. 2006. Angiosperm Leaf
Megafossils from the Dakota Formation: Braun's Ranch
Locality, Cloud County, Kansas, USA. Palaeontographica
Abteilung B 273:101 137.


Wang, Y.D., G. Guignard, F.
Thevenard, D.L. Dilcher, G.
Barale, V. Mosbrugger, X. Yang,
and S.W. Mei. 2005 Cuticular
anatomy of Sphenobaera huangii
(Ginkgoales) from the Lower
Jurassic of Hubei, China.
American Journal of Botany
92:709 721.
Whinnett, A., A.VZ. Brower,
M M. Lee, K.R. Willmott, and
J. Mallet. 2005. The phylogenetic
utility oftektin, a novel region for
Sinferring systematic relationships
(I amongst Lepidoptera. Annals of
theEntomologicalSocietyofAmerica
98(6):873 886.
SWhinnett, A., F.Simpson, K.R.
Willmott, G. Lamas, and J.
Mallet. 2005. Mitochondrial
DNA provides an insight
into the mechanisms driving
diversification in the ithomiine
butterfly Hyposcada anchiala
(Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae, Ithomiinae). European urnal of
Entomology 102(4):633 639.
SWhinnett, A., M. Zimmermann,
K.R. Willmott, N. Herrera, R.
Mallarino, F. Simpson, M. Joron,
SG. Lamas, and J. Mallet. 2005.
Strikingly variable divergence
times inferred across an
Amazonian butterfly "suture
zone." Proceedings of the Royal
SocietyofLondonB272(1580):2525
2533.

Whitten, W.M., N.H. Williams,
R.L. Dressier, G. Gerlach, and
F. Pupulin. 2005. Generic relationships of Zygopetalinae
(Orchidaceae: Cymbidieae): combined molecular evidence.
Lankesteriana 5:87 108.

Williams, N.H., W.M. Whitten, and R.L. Dresser. 2005.
Molecular systematics of Telipogon (Orchidaceae: Oncidiinae)
and its allies: nuclear and plastid DNA sequence data.
Lankesteriana 5:163 184.

Wilson, L.D. and J.H. Townsend. 2006. The herpetofauna
of the rainforests of Honduras. Caribbean Journal of Science
42(1):88113.


^ --..,,-- -

St" N I





u .


Winfree, R., J. Dushoff, S.K.
Robinson, and D. Bengali. 2006. A
Monte Carlo model for estimating
the productivity ofa generalist brood
parasite across multiple host species.
Evolutionary Ecology Research 8:213
236.
Wing, S.L., G.J. Harrington, F.
Smith, J.I. Bloch, and D.M. Boyer.
2005. Transient floral change
and rapid global warming at the
Paleocene-Eocene boundary. Science
310:993-996.


Worth, J.E. 2006. Bridging prehistory and history in the
Southeast: evaluating the utility of the acculturation concept.
pp. 196-206 in T.J. Pluckhahn and R. Ethridge, eds. Light
on the Path: 7he Anthropology and History of the Southeastern
Indians. University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, AL.
Xiang, QY, D.T. Thomas, W. Zhang, S.R.Manchester, and
Z. Murrell. 2006. Species level phylogeny of the genus Cornus
(Cornaceae) based on molecular and morphological evidence
implications for taxonomy and Tertiary intercontinental
migration. Taxon 55:9-30.

Yoo, M.-J., V.A. Albert, P.S. Soltis, and D.E. Soltis. 2006.
Diversification of glycogen synthase kinase 3/shaggy-like
kinase genes in plants. BMC PlantBiology 6:3.


22 1 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu













Yoo, M.-J., C.D. Bell, P.S. Soltis,
and D.E. Soltis. 2005. Divergence
times and historical biogeography of
Nymphaeales. Systematic Botany
J 30:693 704.

Zomlefer, W.B., W.M. Whitten,
N.H. Williams, and W.S. Judd.
2006. Infrageneric phylogeny
S of Schoenocaulon (Liliales:
Melanthiaceae) with clarification
--- -- of cryptic species based on ITS
sequence data and geographical
distribution. American Journal of
Botany93:1178-1192.

Popular Publications,

Miscellaneous Reports:

Burgess, G.H. 2005. When the shark bites. Globe andMail, 2
July 2005:D6. Toronto, Canada.

Burgess, G., B. Seret, and M. Diop. 2005. Seminaire
de formation des enqueteurs des p&hes sur la l'dcobiologie
managementt des Requins. Rapport Final. PSRA Requins.
Commission Sous-Regionale des Peches (CSRP). Dakar,
Senegal.
Carlson, B., D.W. Steadman, and W.F. Keegan. 2006.
Birdland. Times ofthe Islands (Spring) 74:64-69.

Carlson, L.A. with contributions from W.H. Keegan and C.
Kozy. 2006. Strategic Archaeological Impact Assessment of the
Moore Hall Beach Club and Resort Development, North Caicos,
Turks and Caicos Islands, B.WI. SEARCH project No. 05183.
Southeastern Archaeological Research, Gainesville, FL.
Cortes, E., A. Morgan, and G.H. Burgess. 2005.
Standardizedcatchrates oflarge coastalsharksfrom the Commercial
Shark Fishery Observer Program 1994-2004. National Marine
Fisheries Service Shark SEDAR Data Workshop Document
LCS05/06-DW-17. Panama City, FL.
Dilcher, D.L. 2006. A CuriousLife. AnAutobiographicalSketch.
Shanghai Scientific and Technological Education Publishing
House. Shanghai, China.
Emery, K.F. 2005. Animals and ritual in the Copdn Acropolis:
zooarchaeology of special deposits (2004 Research Season).
Foundation for the Advancement of Mesoamerican Studies,
Inc. (FAMSI) Report Publications. Crystal River, FL. http://
www.famsi.org/reports/03028/index.html

Emery, K.F. 2006 A queen's final feast: ritual animal remains
from Copan's margarita structure. NaturalHistory 115(5):68
69.

Hofman, C.L., A.J. Bright, W.F. Keegan, and M.L.P.
Hoogland. 2005. An Amerindian -English encounter on
St. Lucia: Giraudy and the olive branch. Profel, Archeologisch
Studenten Tuuschrift 11/13:10-15. Leiden University.

Jarzen, D.M. and R.W. Portell. 2005. The oldest land in
Florida. NaturalHistory 114(10):68-69.
Jarzen, D.M and D.W. Steadman. 2006. Lost and found?
NaturalHistory 115(4):68-69.
Jones, D.S. and I.R. Quitmyer. 2006. Sclerochronology:
playing back the recordings of life. Natural History 115(3):76
77.

Keegan,W.F. 2005.Archaeologicalimpact assessmentMaterson's
Point, Grand Turk, Turks and Caicos Islands. Caicos Conch
Farm, Providenciales, Turks and Caicos Islands.

Keegan, W.F. 2005. Strategic archaeological impact assessment
Moore Hall Beach Club and Resort, North Caicos, Turks and
Caicos Islands. Woodrow and Partners, Providenciales, Turks
and Caicos Islands.

Keegan, W.F. and B. Carlson. 2005. Ifyou like pina coladas....
Times ofthe Islands (Summer) 71:55-60.
Keegan, W.F and B. Carlson. 2005. Obeah and zombies: the
African connection. Times of the Islands (Fall) 72:54-59.
Keegan, W.F. and B. Carlson. 2005. Birds of a feather. Times
ofthe Islands (Winter) 73:58-64.


Keegan, W.F., T. Sara, and B. Larson. 2005. Along the
perimeter fence, Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. Natural History
114(6):62-63.
King, F.W. 2005. Ticks bad: redbugs good. The Sportmans
Gazette 6(6):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2005. It's hurricane season again. he Sportmans
Gazette 6(7):1,5.

King, F.W. 2005. Florida wildlife needs your input. The
Sportsman's Gazette 6(8):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2005. Loss of original longleafpine. TheSportmans
Gazette 6(9):1,5.
King, F.W. 2005. What are animals to you? he Sportmans
Gazette 6(10):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2005. Where are the migratory waterfowl? The
Sportmans Gazette 6(11):1, 5.

King, F.W. 2005. Exotic species threaten Florida wildlife. The
Sportmans Gazette 6(12):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2006. Wildlife vs. human conflicts -part 1. The
Sportmans Gazette 7(1):1, 5.

King, F.W. 2006. Wildlife vs. human conflicts -part 2. The
Sportmans Gazette 7(2):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2006. Myths about Florida snakes. The Sportmans
Gazette 7(3):1, 5.

King, F.W. 2006. Problems of mesophytification. The
Sportmans Gazette 7(4):1, 3.
King, F.W. 2006. Florida rides to the hounds. The Sportmans
Gazette 7(5):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2006. Tonight armadillo delights. The Sportmans
Gazette 7(6):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2006. Wildlife space and corridors. The Sportmans
Gazette7(7):1, 5.

King, F.W. 2006. What's in a name? he Sportmans Gazette
7(8):1, 5.
King, F.W. 2006. Manatees & mermaids. The Sportmans
Gazette7(9):1, 9.
King, F.W. 2006. Florida's Saw Palmetto. The Sportmans
Gazette7(10):1,9.
King, F.W. 2006. Sex is important. The Sportmans Gazette
7(11):1, 5.

MacFadden, B.J. 2006. The plants that fossil horses ate. pp.
42 43 in S. Manchester, R. Spicer, H. Wang, D. Jarzen,
and T. Lott, eds. Advances in Paleobotany, Recognizing the
contributions of David L. Dilcher and Jack A. Wofe on the
occasion oftheir 70th year. Program and Abstracts. FLMNH,
Gainesville, FL.
Manchester, S., R. Spicer, H. Wang, D. Jarzen, and T.
Lott (eds.). 2006. Advances in Paleobotany-Recognizing the
contributions fDavidL. DilcherandJack A. Wofe on the occasion
oftheir 70thyear. Program and Abstracts. Florida Museum of
Natural History, Gainesville, FL.

Marquardt, W.H. 2005. State grants matching funds for
classroom. Friends of the Randell Research Center Newsletter
4(3):1.
Marquardt, W.H. 2005. Randell Center receives reforestation
grant. Friends of the Randell Research Center Newsletter 4(4):1.

Marquardt, W.H. 2005. In brief. Friends of the Randell
Research CenterNewsletter 4(4):2, 4.
Marquardt, W.H. 2006. Classroom and book shop taking
shape. Friends of the Randell Research CenterNewsletter 5(1):1.
Marquardt, W.H. 2006. Randell Center will host new Public
Archaeologist. Friends of the RandellResearch Center Newsletter
5(1):2.
Marquardt, W.H. 2006. Endowment goal within reach.
Friends ofthe RandellResearch CenterNewsletter 5(1):3.
Milanich, J.T. 2005. Frolicking Bears and Other Oddities:
Florida's Natural History in the Late 19h Century. Natural
History 115(5):60-61.


Milanich, J.T. 2005. The Missions of Spanish Florida.
Museum Archaeologists Uncover a Little Known Chapter in
Our Country's History. NaturalHistory 115(8):70-71.
Milanich,J.T. 2006. The 1880 wreck of the steamship City of
Vera Cruz and the aftermath. Florida Frontier Gazette 5(2):2
4.

Miller, J.Y. and L.D. Miller. 2006. Report on Field Work
and Observatins on Cat Island, Bahamas. Submitted to the
Bahamas National Trust.

Morgan, A. and G. Burgess. 2005. he Commercial Shark
Fishery Observer Program history: collection methodology and
summary statistics 1994-2005(1). National Marine Fisheries
Service Shark SEDAR Data Workshop DocumentLCS05/06
DW 32. Panama City, FL.
Morgan,A. and G. Burgess. 2006. The capture depth, time, and
hookedsurvivalratefor bottom longline caught large coastalsharks.
Annual Report, U.S. National Marine Fisheries Service
Cooperative Research Program. Panama City, FL.

Portell, R.W. and D.A.T. Harper. 2005. Brachiopods. Florida
Fossil nvertebrates 8:1-20.
Portell, R.W., G.L. Polites, and G.W. Schmelz. 2006.
Mollusca-Shoal River Formation (Middle Miocene). Florida
Fossillnvertebrates 9:1-52.

Ruhl, D.L., K.J. Walker, andJ.S. Talcott. 2006. Finalreport
for the analysis, cataloging, and curation of archeobotanical and
archeofaunalsampesfrom the OppositeFutch Cove Site (8BR170),
Kennedy Space Center, SEAC Accession 1743. Submitted to
the Southeast Archeological Center, National Park Service.
Tallahassee, FL.
Walker, K.J. and D.L. Ruhl. 2005. Historical ecology of
the Everglades National Park: annual report on year 6 of
environmental archeological analysis, cataloging, and curation of
SEACAccession 590. Submitted to the Southeast Archeological
Center, National Park Service. Tallahassee, FL.

Walker, K.J. and D. Surge. 2005. Clams for climate change.
Friends ofthe Randell Research CenterNewsletter 4(3):2.
Worth, J.E. 2005. Extra-local stone at Surf Clam Ridge.
Friends ofthe Randell Research CenterNewsletter 4(4):3.
Worth, J.E. 2006. Early Anglo-American settlers source
of local place names. Friends of the Randell Research Center
Newsletter5(1):3.
Worth, J.E. 2006. Details emerge on "Spanish Indians" of
Useppa Island. Friends ofthe RandellResearch CenterNewsletter
5(2):2.


2005-2006 Annual Report 1* 23












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24 Florida Museum of Natural History www.flmnh.ufl.edu











Florida Museum of Natural History


Professional Staff

July 1, 2005 -June 30,2006


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

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

DEVELOPMENT / MEMBERSHIP
Development Director -Beverly S. Sensbach
Membership & Visitor Services Coordinator
Jennifer E. Pochurek / Leslie L. Campbell
Secretary -Susan A. Jarzen

MUSEUM TECHNOLOGY
Coordinator William G. Paine
Network Manager -Daniel F. Stoner
Webmaster Sarah E. Fazenbaker
Info Tech Specialist -Charles R. Tompkins /
Matthew A. McDonell
IT Practitioner -Olusegun Yayi

DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL HISTORY
(Collections & Research)
Assistant Director and Chair -Scott K. Robinson, Ph.D.
Assistant to Chair &Anthropology Registrar
Elise V LeCompte
Maintenance Supervisor George D. Hecht
Program Assistant -Pamela W. Dennis

CARIBBEAN ARCHAEOLOGY
Curator -William F. Keegan, Ph.D.

ENVIRONMENTALARCHAEOLOGY
Assistant Curator -Katherine F. Emery, Ph.D.
C II I ,, I ..... SylviaJ. Scudder
Irvy R. Quitmyer

HERBARIUM
Curator and Keeper Norris H. Williams, Ph.D.
C I I I ..... .--Kent D. Perkins
Sr. Biologist W. Mark Whitten, Ph.D.
Program Assistant -Gertrude R. Lindler

HERPETOLOGY
Curators -F. Wayne King, Ph.D.
Max A. Nickerson, Ph.D.
Associate Scientist L. Richard Franz, Jr.
C II I, I ... -KennethL. Krysko, Ph.D.

ICHTHYOLOGY
Interim Curator Lawrence M. Page, Ph.D.
Assistant Scientist J. Andres Lopez, Ph.D.
C I1 I .. I ..... Robert H. Robins
Biological Scientist -Griffin E. Sheehy
Lab Technician -Alfred W. Thomson

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

INVERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY
Curator -Douglas S. Jones, Ph.D.
C I i .1... --RogerW. Portell


KATHARINE ORDWAY CHAIR
OF ECOSYSTEM CONSERVATION
Eminent Scholar Scott K. Robinson, Ph.D.
Biological Scientist -Steve G. Daniels
Post-Doctoral Research Associate
Jeffrey P. Hoover, Ph.D.

LATIN AMERICAN ARTAND ARCHAEOLOGY
Curator -Susan Milbrath, Ph.D.

LEPIDOPTERAAND BIODIVERSITY
(MCGUIRE CENTER)
Center Director Thomas C. Emmel, Ph.D.
Curator Lee D. Miller, Ph.D.
Curator Jacqueline Y. Miller, Ph.D.
Assistant Curator Jaret C. Daniels, Ph.D.
Assistant Curator -Paul Z. Goldstein, Ph.D.
Assistant Curator -Keith R. Willmott, Ph.D.
Curatorial Scientist -Charles V. Covell, Jr., Ph.D.
C II . I ..... -GeorgeT. Austin, Ph.D.
Collections Coordinator Andrei Sourakov, Ph.D.
Construction Coordinator James B. Schlachta
Program Assistant -Christine M. Eliazar

MALACOLOGY
Curator Fred G. Thompson, Ph.D.
Associate Curator Gustav Paulay, Ph.D.
C II i I ..... -John D. Slapcinsky

MAMMALOGY
Assistant Curator -David L. Reed, Ph.D.
C II i, I .... ; -Candace L. McCaffery
Laurie I. Wilkins
IT Expert -Greg S. Mullane / MatthewJ. Collins
Post-Doctoral Research Associate Jessica E.
Light, Ph.D.

MOLECULAR SYSTEMATICS &
EVOLUTIONARY GENETICS
Curator Pamela S. Soltis, Ph.D.
Assistant Scientist Matthew A. Gitzendanner, Ph.D.

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

NORTH FLORIDAARCHAEOLOGY
Curator Jerald T. Milanich, Ph.D.
C II i. .. I ... .. DonnaL. Ruhl
Ceramic Technologist -Ann S. Cordell

ORNITHOLOGY
Curator -David W. Steadman, Ph. D.
C I, ,I I ..... ;-AndrewW. Kratter, Ph.D.
Thomas A. Webber, Ph.D.

PALEOBOTANY
Graduate Research Professor David L. Dilcher, Ph.D.
Curator Steven R. Manchester, Ph.D.
C II I. I ..... HongshanWang, Ph.D.
Biological Scientist Terry A. Lott

SPANISH COLONIALARCHAEOLOGY
Distinguished Research Curator
Kathleen A. Deagan, Ph.D.
C II I I ..... -GiffordJ. W aters, Ph.D.

SOUTH FLORIDAARCHAEOLOGY
Curator William H. Marquardt, Ph.D.
Karen J Walker, Ph ..
Karen J. Walker, Ph.D.


SWFLORIDAARCHAEOLOGY
(RANDELL RESEARCH CENTER)
Director William H. Marquardt, Ph.D.
Assistant Director, Research Programs and Services
John E. Worth, Ph.D.
Program Assistant JenniferJ. Jennings
Fiscal Assistant -David P. Hurst

VERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY
Curator -BruceJ. MacFadden, Ph.D.
Assistant Curator Jonathan I. Bloch, Ph.D.
C 1 ,, I .... Richard C. Hulbert, Ph.D.
Sr. Biologist -Russell W. McCarty II
Biological Scientist Arthur R. Poyer

EXHIBITS AND PUBLIC PROGRAMS
Assistant Director -Susan B. Duvenhage
Special Events Coordinator -M. Carolina Puente
Visitor Relations Specialist -Virginia E. Lawrence

BUSINESS OFFICE
Business Manager Gloria M. Sanders
Office Manager -Charlene O. Smith
Program Assistant -Katherine K. Gerard
Fiscal Assistant -G. Colin Martin
Store Manager -Stacey D. Crandall

EDUCATION
Education Director Jamie C. Creola
Public Programs -Victoria L. Derr, Ph. D.
School Programs -David J. Webb
Jeannette E. Carlisle
Volunteer Program -Sally A. Wazny /Julie V Crosby

EXHIBITS
Assistant Director -Darcie A. MacMahon
Designers Ian M. Breheny
Jay C. Fowler
Traveling Exhibits -Tom L. Kyne

INFORMAL SCIENCE EDUCATION (CENTER)
Center Director Betty A. Dunckel, Ph.D.
WINGS Project Director Marilyn M. Roberts
WINGS Program Coordinators -Nikole K. Kadel
Kathy C. Malone
MESS Project Director -Shari A. Ellis, Ph.D.
MESS Education Coordinators Stephanie L. Dodman
Carrie B. Sheets
MESS Research Associate Janice S. Chang

PUBLIC RELATIONS/MARKETING
Assistant Director -Paul E. Ramey, APR
Photographer Jeffrey L. Gage

SECURITY & FABRICATION
Operations Coordinator -Kurt Auffenberg
Artisans -Ronald A. Chesser
Robert S. Leavy
Carpenters/Cabinet makers J. Patrick Bennett
Nathan R. Bruce
Facilities Jay C. Weber
Security Guards John H. McIntosh
Harvey E. Yawn

EMERITUS FACULTY
Director Emeritus Joshua C. Dickinson, Jr., Ph.D.
Distinguished Research Curator Emeritus
S. David Webb, Ph.D.
Curator Emeritus -Carter R. Gilbert, Ph.D.
Curator Emeritus -Elizabeth S. Wing, Ph.D.
Curator Emeritus -Charles A. Woods. Ph.D.









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