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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 8 Achor, K. L., and P. E. Moler. 1982. Geographic distribution: Anolis equestris (knight anole). Herpetological Review 13:131.
2 6929 Allyn, R. 1956. A dictionary of reptiles and amphibians. Great Outdoors, St. Petersburg, Florida, USA. 87pp.
3 796 Bartlett, D. 1997. Notes from the field. Miami and the Keys: a troubled trip. Reptiles Magazine 5(10):18, 20–22.
4 6852 Bartlett, D. 2003. Notes from the field. Altered state: Florida's alien anoles find a place in a herper's heart. Reptiles Magazine 11(12):26, 28, 30–31.
5 814 Bartlett, R. D. 1988. In search of reptiles and amphibians. E. J. Brill, New York, New York, USA. 363pp.
6 830 Bartlett, R. D. 1994. Florida's alien herps. Reptile & Amphibian Magazine (March–April):56–73, 103–109.
7 855 Bartlett, R. D., and P. P. Bartlett. 1997. Anoles, basilisks, and water dragons. Barron's Educational Series, Hauppauge, New York, USA. 96pp.
8 1119 Bradley, P. 1967. Alligators in anguish. Florida Naturalist 40:73.
9 1193 Brown, L. N. 1972. Presence of the knight anole (Anolis equestris) on Elliott Key, Florida. Florida Naturalist 45:130.
10 10369 Camposano, B. 2011. Morphology and geographic distribution of anoles (Sauria: Polychrotidae) in Florida. M.S. Thesis, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
11 10696 Camposano, B. J., and K. L. Krykso. 2019. Anolis equestris equestris Merrem 1820, knight anole. Pages 375–377 in K. L. Krysko, K. M. Enge, and P. E. Moler, editors. Amphibians and reptiles of Florida. University of Florida Press, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
12 8970 Camposano, B. J., K. L. Krysko, K. M. Enge, E. M. Donlan, and M. Granatosky. 2008. The knight anole (Anolis equestris) in Florida. Iguana 15:212–219.
13 1675 Crother, B. I., chair. 2000. Scientific and standard English names of amphibians and reptiles of North America north of Mexico, with comments regarding confidence in our understanding. Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles Herpetological Circular No. 29. 82pp.
14 1677 Crowder, J. P. 1974. The exotic vertebrates of south Florida. South Florida Environmental Project Ecological Report No. DI-SFEP-74-30. U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife PB-235 214, Atlanta, Georgia, USA. 45pp.
15 2159 Eggert, J. 1978. The invasion of the wish willy. Florida Wildlife 31(5):9–10.
16 8579 Enge, K. M., and D. M. Coben. 2007. Geographic distribution: Anolis equestris (knight anole). Herpetological Review 38:481.
17 2708 Gore, R. 1976. Florida, Noah's Ark for exotic newcomers. National Geographic Magazine 150:538–559.
18 7702 Hailman, J. P., E. D. Hailman, and B. Scherer. 2005. Knight anoles (Anolis equestris) in eastern Palm Beach and Martin colonies following the September 2004 hurricanes. Florida Field Naturalist 33:130–131.
19 8478 Krysko, K. L., and A. P. Borgia. 2007. Geographic distribution: Anolis equestris (knight anole). Herpetological Review 38:351.
20 9187 Krysko, K. L., K. M. Enge, E. M. Donlan, E. A. Golden, J. P. Burgess, and K. W. Larson. 2010. The non-marine herpetofauna of Key Biscayne, Florida. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 5:132–142.
21 7246 Krysko, K. L., K. M. Enge, J. H. Townsend, E. M. Langan, S. A. Johnson, and T. S. Campbell. 2005. New county records of amphibians and reptiles from Florida. Herpetological Review 36:85–87.
22 6908 Lever, C. 2003. Naturalized reptiles and amphibians of the world. Oxford University Press, New York, New York, USA. 318pp.
23 3836 Losos, J. B., J. C. Marks, and T. W. Schoener. 1993. Habitat use and ecological interactions of an introduced and a native species of Anolis lizard on Grand Cayman, with a review of the outcomes of anole introductions. Oecologia (Heidelberg) 95:525–532.
24 4022 McCoid, M. J. 1995. Non-native reptiles and amphibians. Pages 433–437 in E. T. Laroe, G. S. Farris, C. E. Puckett, P. D. Doran, and M. J. Mac, editors. Our living resources. National Biological Survey, Washington, D.C.
25 4244 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 1999. The herpetofauna of the Kampong. Florida Scientist 62:153–157.
26 9477 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 2011. A runaway train in the making: the exotic amphibians, reptiles, turtles, and crocodilians of Florida. Monograph 1. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 6:1−101.
27 6947 Meshaka, W. E., Jr., B. P. Butterfield, and J. B. Hauge. 2004. The exotic amphibians and reptiles of Florida. Krieger, Melbourne, Florida, USA. 166pp.
28 4699 Noonan, B. 1995. Geographic distribution: Anolis equestris (knight anole). Herpetological Review 26:209.
29 7953 Ogden, J. C., S. M. Davis, T. K. Barnes, K. J. Jacobs, and J. H. Gentile. 2005. Total system conceptual ecological model. Wetlands 25:955–979.
30 8980 Parker, D. J., and K. L. Krysko. 2009. Geographic distribution: Anolis equestris (knight anole). Herpetological Review 40:112.
31 5104 Reynolds, G. 1997. The magnificent knight anoles. Reptile Hobbyist 2(12):11–18.
32 5386 Schwartz, A., and R. Thomas. 1975. A check-list of West Indian amphibians and reptiles. Carnegie Museum of Natural History, Special Publication No. 1. 216pp.
33 6188 Wilson, L. D., and L. Porras. 1983. The ecological impact of man on the south Florida herpetofauna. University of Kansas Museum of Natural History, Special Publication No. 9, Lawrence, Kansas, USA. 89pp.

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