Evolutionary radiations in South African Proteaceae

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Protea punctata in the Swartberg. Photo by Jane Carlson
We used to have more here, but a server failure caused us to lose it. I am adding papers as they appear. I'm afraid most of the other stuff is lost.


  • Carlson, J. E., and K. E. Holsinger. 2012. Direct and indirect selection on floral pigmentation by pollinators and seed predators in a color polymorphic South African shrub. Oecologia doi:10.1007/s00442-012-2453-2
  • Prunier, R., K. E. Holsinger, and J. E. Carlson. 2012. The effect of historical legacy on adaptation: do closely related species respond to the environ- ment in the same way? Journal of Evolutionary Biology 25:1636-1649. doi:10.1111/j.1420-9101.2012.02548.x
  • Carlson, J. E., K. E. Holsinger, and R. Prunier. 2011. Plant responses to climate in the Cape Floristic Region of South Africa: evidence for adaptive differentiation in the Proteaceae. Evolution 65:108-124. doi:10.1111/j.1558-5646.2010.01131.x
  • Carlson, J. E., and K. E. Holsinger. 2010. Natural selection on inflorescence color polymorphisms in wild Protea populations: the role of pollinators, seed predators, and intertrait correlations. American Journal of Botany 97:934-944. doi:10.3732/ajb.09000348
  • Prunier, R., and K. E. Holsinger. 2010. Was it an explosion? Using population genetics to explore the dynamics of a recent radiation within Protea (Proteaceae L.). Molecular Ecology 19:3968-3980. doi:10.1111/j.1365-294X.2010.04779.x
  • Prunier, R., and A. Latimer. 2010. Microsatellite primers in the white proteas (Protea section Exsertae, Proteaceae), a rapidly radiating lineage. American Journal of Botany 97:e1-e3. doi:10.3732/ajb.0900326

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