SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Andersson, A.C., Narain, Y., Tegelström, H. & Fredga, K. 2004. No apparent reduction of gene flow in a hybrid zone between the West and North European karyotypic groups of the common shrew, Sorex araneus. Mol. Ecol. 13: 12051215.
  • Ayala, F.J. & Coluzzi, M. 2005. Chromosome speciation: humans, Drosophila and mosquitoes. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 102: 65356542.
  • Baker, R.J. & Bickham, J.W. 1986. Speciation by monobrachial centric fusions. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 83: 82458248.
  • Balloux, F. & Lugon-Moulin, N. 2002. The estimation of population differentiation with microsatellite markers. Mol. Ecol. 11: 155165.
  • Balloux, F., Ecoffey, E., Fumagalli, L., Goudet, J., Wyttenbach, A. & Hausser, J. 1998. Microsatellite conservation, polymorphism, and GC content in shrews of the genus Sorex (Insectivora, Mammalia). Mol. Biol. Evol. 15: 473475.
  • Banaszek, A., Fedyk, S., Szałaj, K.A. & Chętnicki, W. 2000. A comparison of spermatogenesis in homozygotes, simple Robertsonian heterozygotes and complex heterozygotes of the common shrew (Sorex araneus L.). Heredity 84: 570577.
  • Banaszek, A., Fedyk, S., Fiedorczuk, U., Szałaj, K.A. & Chętnicki, W. 2002. Meiotic studies of males common shrews (Sorex araneus L.) from a hybrid zone between chromosome races. Cytogenet. Genome Res. 96: 4044.
  • Basset, P., Yannic, G. & Hausser, J. 2006a. Genetic and karyotypic structure in the shrews of the Sorex araneus group: are they independent? Mol. Ecol. 15: 15771587.
  • Basset, P., Yannic, G., Yang, F., O’Brien, P.C.M., Graphodatsky, A.S., Ferguson-Smith, M.A., Balmus, G., Volobouev, V.T. & Hausser, J. 2006b. Chromosome localization of microsatellite markers in the Sorex araneus group. Chromosome Res. 14: 253262.
  • Basset, P., Yannic, G., Brünner, H. & Hausser, J. 2006c. Restricted gene flow at specific parts of the shrew genome in chromosomal hybrid zones. Evolution 60: 17181730.
  • Brünner, H. & Hausser, J. 1996. Genetic and karyotypic structure of a hybrid zone between the chromosomal races Cordon and Valais in the common shrew, Sorex araneus. Hereditas 125: 147158.
  • Brünner, H., Lugon-Moulin, N., Balloux, F., Fumagalli, L. & Hausser, J. 2002a. A taxonomical re-evaluation of the Valais chromosome race of the common shrew Sorex araneus (Insectivora: Soricidae). Acta Theriol. 47: 245275.
  • Brünner, H., Lugon-Moulin, N. & Hausser, J. 2002b. Alps, genes, and chromosomes: their role in the formation of species in the Sorex araneus group (Mammalia, Insectivora), as inferred from two hybrid zones. Cytogenet. Genome Res. 96: 8596.
  • Butlin, R.K. 2005. Recombination and speciation. Mol. Ecol. 14: 26212635.
  • Castiglia, R. & Capanna, E. 2000. Contact zone between chromosomal races of Mus musculus domesticus. 2. Fertility and segregation in laboratory-reared and wild mice heterozygous for multiple Robertsonian rearrangements. Heredity 85: 147156.
  • Coyne, J.A. & Orr, A.H. 2004. Speciation. Sinauer Associates, Sunderland, MA.
  • Davisson, M.T. & Akeson, E.C. 1993. Recombination suppression by heterozygous Robertsonian chromosomes in the Mouse. Genetics 133: 649667.
  • Ellegren, H. 2004. Microsatellites: simple sequences with complex evolution. Nat. Rev. Genet. 5: 435445.
  • Estoup, A., Jarne, P.J. & Cornuet, J.M. 2002. Homoplasy and mutation model at microsatellite loci and their consequences for population genetics analysis. Mol. Ecol. 11: 15911604.
  • Excoffier, L. 2001. Analysis of population subdivision. In: Handbook of Statistical Genetics (D. J.Balding, M.Bishop & C.Cannings, eds), pp. 271307. John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, UK.
  • Fumagalli, L., Taberlet, P., Stewart, D., Gielly, L., Hausser, J. & Vogel, P. 1999. Molecular phylogeny and evolution of Sorex shrews (Soricidae: Insectivora) inferred from mitochondrial DNA sequence data. Mol. Phylogenet. Evol. 11: 222235.
  • Garza, J.C., Slatkin, M. & Freimer, N.B. 1995. Microsatellite allele frequencies in humans and chimpanzees, with implications for constraints on allele size. Mol. Biol. Evol. 12: 594603.
  • Goldstein, D.B. & Pollock, D.D. 1997. Launching microsatellites: a review of mutation processes and methods of phylogenetic inference. J. Hered. 88: 335342.
  • Goldstein, D.B., Linares, A.R., Cavali-Sforza, L.L. & Feldman, M.W. 1995. Genetic absolute dating based on microsatellites and the origin of modern humans. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 92: 67236727.
  • Haigis, K.M. & Dove, W.F. 2003. A Robertsonian translocation suppresses a somatic recombination pathway to loss of heterozygosity. Nat. Genet. 33: 3339.
  • Hauffe, H.C. & Searle, J.B. 1998. Chromosomal heterozygosity and fertility in house mice (Mus musculus domesticus) from northern Italy. Genetics 150: 11431154.
  • Hausser, J. 1978. Répartition en Suisse et en France de Sorex araneus L., 1758 et de Sorex coronatus Millet, 1828 (Mammalia, Insectivora). Mammalia 42: 329341.
  • Hausser, J., Bosshard, F., Taberlet, P. & Wójcik, J. 1991. Relationship between chromosome races and species of the Sorex araneus group in the western Alps. Mém. Soc. Vaudoise Sci. Nat. 19: 7995.
  • Hey, J. 2003. Speciation and inversions: chimps and humans. BioEssays 25: 825828.
  • Kalinowski, S.T. 2002. Evolutionary and statistical properties of three genetic distances. Mol. Ecol. 11: 12631273.
  • Kauppi, L., Jeffreys, A.J. & Keeney, S. 2004. Where the crossovers are: recombination distributions in mammals. Nat. Rev. Genet. 5: 413424.
  • Kimura, M. & Ohta, T. 1978. Stepwise mutation model and distribution of allelic frequencies in a finite population. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 75: 28682872.
  • King, M. 1993. Species Evolution, the Role of Chromosomal Changes. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  • Kirkpatrick, M. & Barton, N.H. 2006. Chromosome inversions, local adaptation and speciation. Genetics 173: 419434.
  • Lu, J., Li, W.H. & Wu, C.I. 2003. Comments on chromosomal speciation and Molecular divergence – accelerated evolution in rearranged chromosomes. Science 302: 988.
  • Lugon-Moulin, N., Brünner, H., Wyttenbach, A., Hausser, J. & Goudet, J. 1999. Hierarchical analyses of genetic differentiation in a hybrid zone of Sorex araneus (Insectivora: Soricidae). Mol. Ecol. 8: 419431.
  • Lugon-Moulin, N., Balloux, F. & Hausser, J. 2000. Genetic differentiation of common shrew (Sorex araneus) populations among different alpine valleys revealed by microsatellites. Acta Theriol. 45: 103117.
  • Machado, C.A., Kliman, R.M., Markert, J.A. & Hey, J. 2002. Inferring the history of speciation from multilocus DNA sequence Data: the case of Drosophila pseudoobscura and close relatives. Mol. Biol. Evol. 19: 472488.
  • Nachman, M.W. 2001. Single nucleotide polymorphisms and recombination rate in humans. Trends Genet. 17: 481485.
  • Nachman, M.W. & Searle, J.B. 1995. Why is the house mice karyotype so variable? Trends Ecol. Evol. 10: 397402.
  • Narain, Y. & Fredga, K. 1997. Meiosis and fertility in common shrews, Sorex araneus, from chromosomal hybrid zone in central Sweden. Cytogenet. Cell Genet. 78: 253259.
  • Narain, Y. & Fredga, K. 1998. Spermatogenesis in common shrews, Sorex araneus, from a hybrid zone with extensive Robertsonian polymorphism. Cytogenet. Cell Genet. 80: 158164.
  • Navarro, A. & Barton, N.H. 2003a. Accumulating postzygotic isolation genes in parapatry: a new twist on chromosomal speciation. Evolution 57: 447459.
  • Navarro, A. & Barton, N.H. 2003b. Chromosomal speciation and molecular divergence – accelerated evolution in rearranged chromosomes. Science 300: 321324.
  • Neet, C.R. & Hausser, J. 1990. Habitat selection in zones of parapatric contact between the common shrew Sorex araneus and Millet’s shrew S. coronatus. J. Anim. Ecol. 59: 235250.
  • Noor, M.A.F., Grams, K.L., Bertucci, L.A. & Reiland, J. 2001a. Chromosomal inversions and the reproductive isolation of species. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 98: 1208412088.
  • Noor, M.A.F., Grams, K.L., Bertucci, L.A., Almendarez, Y., Reiland, J. & Smith, K.R. 2001b. The genetic of reproductive isolation and the potential for gene exchange between Drosophila pseudoobscura and D. persimilis via backcross hybrid males. Evolution 55: 512521.
  • Ortíz-Barrientos, D., Reiland, J., Hey, J. & Noor, M.A.F. 2002. Recombination and the divergence of hybridizing species. Genetica 116: 167178.
  • Panithanarak, T., Hauffe, H.C., Dallas, J.F., Glover, A., Ward, R.G. & Searle, J.B. 2004. Linkage-dependent gene flow in a house mouse chromosomal hybrid zone. Evolution 58: 184192.
  • Payseur, B. & Nachman, M.W. 2005. The genomics of speciation: investigating the molecular correlates of X chromosome introgression across the hybrid zone between Mus domesticus and Mus musculus. Biol. J. Linn. Soc. 84: 523534.
  • Ratkiewicz, M., Fedyk, S., Banaszek, A., Gielly, L., Chêtnicki, W., Jodwiszczak, K. & Taberlet, P. 2002. The evolutionary history of the two karyotypic groups of the common shrew, Sorex araneus, in Poland. Heredity 88: 235242.
  • Rieseberg, L.H. 2001. Chromosomal rearrangements and speciation. Trends Ecol. Evol. 16: 351358.
  • Rieseberg, L.H., Whitton, J. & Gardner, K. 1999. Hybrid zones and the genetic architecture of a barrier to gene flow between two sunflowers species. Genetics 152: 713727.
  • Schneider, S., Roessli, D. & Excoffier, L. 2000. arlequin: a software for population genetics data analysis. Genetics and Biometry Lab, Department of Anthropology, University of Geneva, Geneva.
  • Searle, J.B. 1993. Chromosomal hybrid zones in eutherian mammals. In: Hybrids Zones and Evolutionary Process (R. G.Harrison, ed.), pp. 309353. Oxford University Press, New York.
  • Searle, J.B. & Wójcik, J.M. 1998. Chromosomal evolution: the case of Sorex araneus. In: Evolution of Shrews (J. M.Wójcik & M.Wolsan, eds), pp. 219262. Mammal Research Institute, Polish Academy of Sciences, Białowieza, Poland.
  • Searle, J.B., Hübner, R., Wallace, B.M.N. & Garagna, S. 1990. Robertsonian variation in wild mice and shrews. Chromosomes Today 10: 253263.
  • Searle, J.B., Fedyk, S., Fredga, K., Hausser, J. & Volobouev, V.T. 1991. Nomenclature for the chromosomes of the common shrew Sorex araneus. Mém. Soc. Vaudoise Sci. Nat. 19: 1322.
  • Slotman, M.A., Reimer, L.J., Thiemann, T., Dolo, G., Fondjo, E. & Lanzaro, G.C. 2006. Reduced recombination rate and genetic differentiation between the M and S forms of Anopheles gambiae s.s.. Genetics 174: 20812093.
  • Taberlet, P., Fumagalli, L. & Hausser, J. 1994. Chromosomal versus mitochondrial DNA evolution: tracking the evolutionary history of the southwestern European populations of the Sorex araneus group (Mammalia, Insectivora). Evolution 48: 623636.
  • Volobouev, V.T. 1989. Phylogenetic-relationships of the Sorex araneus–arcticus species complex (Insectivora, Soricidae) based on high-resolution chromosome analysis. J. Hered. 80: 284290.
  • Weir, B.S. 1996. Genetic Data Analysis II: Methods for Discrete Population Genetic Data. Sinauer Associates Inc., Sunderland, MA.
  • Wójcik, J.M., Borodin, P.M., Fedyk, S., Fredga, K., Hausser, J., Mishta, A. et al. 2003. The list of the chromosome races of the common shrew Sorex araneus (updated 2002). Mammalia 67: 169178.
  • Wyttenbach, A., Favre, L. & Hausser, J. 1997. Isolation and characterization of simple sequence repeats in the genome of the common shrew. Mol. Ecol. 6: 797800.
  • Yeom, Y.I., Abe, K., Bennett, D. & Artzt, K. 1992. Testis-/embryo-expressed genes are clustered in the mouse H-2K region. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 89: 773777.
  • Zhang, J., Wang, X. & Podlaha, O. 2004. Testing the chromosomal speciation hypothesis for humans and chimpanzees. Genome Res. 14: 845851.
  • Zima, J., Lukáčová, L. & Macholán, M. 1998. Chromosomal evolution in shrews. In: Evolution of shrews (J. M.Wójcik & M.Wolsan, eds), pp. 175218. Mammal Research Institute, Polish Academy of Sciences, Białowieza, Poland.