SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Antonovics J. 1976. The nature of limits to natural selection. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 63: 224247.
  • Baldwin BG, Robichaux RH, Sanderson MJ. 1998. Age and rate of diversification of the Hawaiian silversword alliance. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 95: 94029406.
  • Barrett SCH. 2000. Microevolutionary influences of global changes on plant invasions. In: MooneyHA, Hobbs, RJ, eds. Invasive species in a changing world. Washington, DC, USA: Island Press, 115139.
  • Barrett SCH, Husband BC. 1990. The genetics of plant migration and colonization. In: BrownAHD, CleggMT, Kahler, AL, eds. Plant population genetics, breeding and genetic resources. Sunderland, MA, USA: Sinauer Associates, 254–277.
  • Bradshaw AD. 1991. Genostasis and the limits to evolution. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London Series B 333: 289305.
  • Brown JR, Carter J. 1998. Spatial and temporal patterns of exotic shrub invasion in an Australian tropical grassland. Landscape Ecology 13: 93102.
  • Carr GD. 1998. A fully fertile intergeneric hybrid derivative from Argyroxiphium sandwichense ssp. macrocephalum×Dubautia menziesii (Asteraceae) and its relevance to plant evolution in the Hawaiian Islands. American Journal of Botany 82: 15741581.
  • Cowling RM, Pressey RL. 2001. Rapid plant diversification: planning for an evolutionary future. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 98: 54525457.
  • Crawley MJ. 1987. What makes a community invasible?, pp. 629654. In: CrawleyMJ, EdwardsPJ, GrayAJ, eds. Colonization, succession, and stability. Oxford, UK: Blackwell, 629–654.
  • Davies MS. 1993. Rapid evolution in plant populations. In: LeesR, EdwardsD, eds. Evolutionary patterns and processes. London, UK: Academic Press, 171188.
  • Goldblatt P, Manning JC. 1996. Phylogeny and speciation in Lapeirousia subgenus Lapeirousa (Iridaceae). Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 83: 346361.
  • Goldblatt P, Manning JC. 2000. Cape plants. A conspectus of the Cape flora of South Africa. Strelitzia 9: 1744.
  • Gomulkiewicz R, Holt RD. 1995. When does evolution by natural selection prevent extinction? Evolution 49: 201207.
  • Heywood V. 1989. Patterns, extents, and modes of invasions by terrestrial plants. In: DrakeJA, MooneyHA, Di CastriF, GroovesRH, KrugerFJ, Rejmánek M, Williamson M, eds. Biological invasions: a global perspective. New York, NY, USA: John Wiley and Sons, 3151.
  • Hobbs RJ. 1989. The nature and effects of disturbance relative to invasions. In: DrakeJA, MooneyHA, Di CastriF, GroovesRH, KrugerFJ, Rejmánek M, Williamson M, eds. Biological invasions: a global perspective. New York, NY, USA: John Wiley and Sons, 389405.
  • Huntley B. 1991. How plants respond to climatic change: migration rates, individualism, and the consequences for plant communities. Annals of Botany 67: 15s22s.
  • Kirkpatrick M, Barton NH. 1997. Evolution of a species’ range. American Naturalist 150: 123.
  • Lande R. 1998. Anthropological, ecological and genetic factors in extinction and conservation. Research in Population Ecology 40: 259269.
  • Levin DA. 2000. The origin, expansion, and demise of plant species. New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press.
  • Levin DA. 2002. The Role of chromosomal change in plant evolution. New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press.
  • Levin DA. 2003. Ecological speciation: lessons from invasive species. Systematic Botany 28: 643650.
  • Mack RN. 1989. Temperate grasslands vulnerable to plant invasions: characteristics and consequences. In: DrakeJA, MooneyHA, Di CastriF, GroovesRH, KrugerFJ, Rejmánek M, Williamson M, eds. Biological invasions: a global perspective. New York, NY, USA: John Wiley and Sons, 155179.
  • Monasterio M, Sarmiento L. 1991. Adaptive radiation of Espeletia in the cold Andean tropics. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 6: 387391.
  • Murcia C. 1996. Forest fragmentation and the pollination of neotropical plants. In: SchelhausJ, Greenberg R, eds. Forest patches in tropical landscapes. Covelo, CA, USA: Island Press, 1936.
  • Rejmánek M. 1989. Invasibility of plant communities. In: DrakeJA, MooneyHA, Di CastriF, GroovesRH, KrugerFJ, Rejmánek M, Williamson M, eds. Biological invasions: a global perspective. New York, NY, USA: John Wiley and Sons, 369388.
  • Reznick DN, Ghalambor CK. 2001. The population ecology of contemporary adaptations: what empirical studies reveal about conditions that promote adaptive evolution. Genetica 112–113: 183198.
  • Richardson DM, Higgins SI. 1998. Pines as invaders in the southern hemisphere. In: RichardonDM, ed. Ecology and biogeography of Pinus. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 450473.
  • Rieseberg LH. 1997. Hybrid origins of plant species. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 28: 359389.
  • Rieseberg LH, Archer MA, Wayne RK. 1999. Transgressive segregation, adaptation and speciation. Heredity 83: 363372.
  • Schluter D. 2000. The ecology of adaptive radiation. New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press.
  • Schwartzbach AE, Rieseberg LH. 2002. Likely multiple origins of a diploid hybrid sunflower species. Molecular Ecology 11: 17031715.
  • Smartt J, Simmonds NW, eds. 1995. Evolution of crop plants, 2nd edn. Harlow, UK: Longman.
  • Wagner WL, Funk VA, eds.1995. Hawaiian biogeography – evolution on a hot-spot archipelago. Washington, DC, USA: Smithsonian Institution Press.
  • Waitt DE, Levin DA. 1998. Genetic and phenotypic correlations in plants: a botanical test of Cheverud's conjecture. Heredity 80: 310319.
  • Weber E, Schmid B. 1998. Latitudinal population differentiation in two species of Solidago (Asteraceae) introduced into Europe. American Journal of Botany 85: 11101121.
  • Weller SG, Sakai AK, Wagner WL. 2001. Artificial and natural hybridization in Schiedea and Alsinodendron (Caryophyllaceae: Alsinoideae): the importance of phylogeny, genetic divergence and population size. Systematic Botany 26: 571584.