PUBLISHED ARTICLES 2020
Initials JIM purely to denote the amount of my involvement in the project write-up.
1) Age and vertebrate paleontology of Labor-of-Love Cave, White Pine County, Nevada. S. Emslie and JIM. Western North America Naturalist 80(3):277-291.
2) Ice Age (Pleistocene) flora, fauna, environments, and climate of the Grand Canyon, Arizona. JIM, JS Tweet, VL Santucci, B Tobin, CL Chambers, SC Thomas, and MC Carpenter. An official government report with NPS but it will also be a journal article.
3) Proboscideans from US National Park Service Lands. JIM, JS Tweet, VL Santucci, JT Rasic, and SE Holte. Eastern Paleontologist 6:1-48.
MANUSCRIPTS IN PRESS
1) Late Pleistocene bighorn sheep dung from Eagle Cave, Lower Pecos River, Texas. JIM, C Koenig, S. Black and C. Jurgens. Southwestern Naturalist.
2) Late Quaternary voles from Persistence Cave, Black Hills, South Dakota. C. N. Jass, JIM and SL Swift. Western North American Naturalist.
3) Late Pleistocene pine marten (Martes: Mustelidae) from the Black Hills, South Dakota. JIM, SL Swift, CN Jass, JI Meyers, and SE Holte. Northwestern Naturalist vol 102 (2).
4) Late Pleistocene Shasta ground sloth dung, diet, and environment from the Sierra Viejo, Presidio County, Texas. JIM, B.A. Schroeder, C. Yost. Texas Journal of Science.
5) Additions to the Pleistocene Mammalian fauna of Terapa, Sonora, Mexico. RA Short, JM Martin, LG Emmert, NA Famoso, JIM, SL Swift and A Baez. Quaternary Research.
6) Ice Age (Pleistocene) flora, fauna, environments, and climate of the Grand Canyon, Arizona. JIM, JS Tweet, VL Santucci, B Tobin, CL Chambers, SC Thomas, and MC Carpenter. Geology of the Intermountain West journal, special issue.
MANUSCRIPT SUBMITTED AND IN REVIEW AT JOURNAL
• Heloderma (Helodermatidae) from the Apache Local Fauna, Pleistocene, Southwestern Oklahoma. JIM, NJ Czaplewski, and K Smith. Journal of Herpetology.
• Bringing a sinkhole bone bed to light: age reassignment using luminescence dating for The Mammoth Site, Black Hills, South Dakota. S.A. Mahan, JIM, R.R. Hanson, J. Wilkins, S.R. Holen and C.N. Jass. Quaternary Geochronology.
• Post-Pleistocene horses from northern Mexico. W Miller, G Perez-Roldan, JIM, R Gomez-Nunez, J Madroazo-Fanti and I Ortiz-Perez. TX Journal of Science.
• Projecting relative occurrence rates for white-tailed and black-tailed prairie dogs. AD Bledsoe, TA Joyner, IE Luffman and JIM. Palaeobiodiversity & Palaeoenvironments.
• Late Pleistocene shrub-ox (Euceratherium collinum), Pontatoc Ridge Shelter, Santa Catalina Mountains, southeastern Arizona. JIM, T.R. Van Devender, George Ferguson, and S. Hale. Southwestern Naturalist.
• Late Pleistocene vertebrate fauna of Pyeatt Cave, Huachuca Mountains, Cochise County, Arizona. NJ Czaplewski, JIM, WD Peachey. NMx Nat Hist Mus of Sci Bulletin.
• Late Pleistocene salamander (Ambystomatidae; Caudata; Amphibia) from Térapa, Sonora, Mexico. JIM. NMx Nat Hist Mus of Sci Bulletin.
• A review of salamanders (Amphibia: Caudata) from Plio-Pleistocene of Arizona and New Mexico, USA. H. Darcy, JIM, G. Morgan. NMx Nat Hist Mus of Sci Bulletin.
• Miracinonxy trumani (Carnivora; Felidae) from the Rancholabrean of the Grand Canyon, Arizona and its implications on the ecology of the American Cheetah. JP Hodnet, RW White, MC Carpenter, JIM, and V. Santucci. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin.
1) Paleontology of caves. Chapter 96. Encyclopedia of Caves. BW Schubert and JIM.
2) Ancient DNA Rewrites the Evolutionary History and Biogeography of Sloths. F. Delsuc, M. Kuch, G. C. Gibb, E. Karpinski, D.Hackenberger, P. Szpak, J.G. Martínez, JIM, H.G. McDonald, R.D.E. MacPhee, G. Billet, L. Hautier, and H. N. Poinar. Current Biology 29:2031-2042.
3) Late Pleistocene Mammuthus and Cuvieronius (Proboscidea) from Térapa, Sonora, Mexico. JIM, Joaquin Arroyo-Cabrales [Mexico] and Sandra L. Swift. Quaternary Science Review 223:105949.
1) Bison body size and climate change. JM Martin, JIM, PS Barboza. Ecology and Evolution 1-11. DOI: 10.1002/ece3.4019.
2) *Late Quaternary Chorus Frog (Pseudacris) from the Channel Islands, California. JIM, J Wilkins, and PW Collins. Bulletin Southern California Academy of Sciences 117:1-12.
3) Do uncharred plants preserve original carbon and nitrogen isotope compositions? JZ Metcalfe and JIM. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory. On-Line: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10816-018-9390-2.
1) Late Pleistocene and Holocene Bison of the Colorado Plateau. JM Martin, RA Martin and JIM. Southwestern Naturalist 62:14-28.
2) Molecular identification of paleofeces from Bechan Cave, southeastern Utah, USA. E Karpinski, JIM, and HN Poinar. Quaternary International 443:140-146.
3) Fossil Mustela nigripes from Snake Creek Burial Cave, Nevada, and implications for black-footed ferret paleoecology. N.S. Fox, S.C. Wallace, and JIM. Western North American Naturalist 77:137-151.
4) Patterns of variation in the cranial osteology of three species of endemic Australian lizards (Ctenophorus: Squamata: Agamidae). KT Stilson, CJ Bell, JIM. Journal of Herpetology 51 (3): 316-329.
5) *Late Pleistocene snakes (Squamata: Serpentes) from Sawmill Sink, Abaco, The Bahamas. JIM and DW Steadman. GeoBios 50: 431-440.
6) Holocene vertebrates from a dry cave on Eleuthera Island, Commonwealth of The Bahamas. DW Steadman, NA Albury, JIM, JA Soto-Centeno, J Franklin. The Holocene Dec 7, 1-8.
7) Morphometric analysis of two western USA lizards (Phrynosomatidae: Squamata), Uta stansburiana and Urosaurus ornatus, with implications for fossil identifications. J. Rej and JIM. Bulletin of the Southern California Academy of Sciences.
1)The vertebrate community on an ice-age Caribbean island. DW Steadman, NA Albury B Kakud, JIM, J A Soto-Centeno, HM Singleton and J Franklin. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science. doi/10.1073/pnas.1516490112.
2)Late Pleistocene (OIS 3) paleoenvironmental reconstruction for Térapa vertebrate site, northcentral Sonora, Mexico, based on stable isotopes and autecology of ostracodes. J Bright, CA Orem, JIM, and A Baez.. Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geologicas 33:239-253.
1) *Early Pleistocene (Blancan) helodermatid lizard from Arizona, USA. JIM, S Holte, RS White, and R McCord. Journal of Herpetology 49: 295-301.
2) Late Pleistocene shrews and bats (Mammalia, Soricopmorpha and Chiroptera) from Terapa, a Neotropical/Nearctic transitional locality in Sonora, Mexico. NJ Czaplewski, GS Morgan, J. Arroyo-Cabrales, and JIM. Southwestern Naturalist 59:487-499.
3)* Early Pleistocene snake (Squamata, Reptilia) skeleton from Renzidong Cave, Anhui, China. JIM, D Moscato, BW Schubert, C Jin, G Wei, C Sun, and L Zheng. Historical Biology 28:208-214.
1) Late Holocene faunal and landscape change in the Bahamas. DW Steadman, NA Albury, P Mallis, JIM, JD Slapcinsky, KL Krysko, H. Singleton, and J Franklin. The Holocene 24(2):220-230.
2) New remains of Rhinoceros (Rhinocerotidae, Perissodactyla, Mammalia) associated with Gigantopithecus blacki from the Early Pleistocene Yanliang Cave, Fusui, South China. Y Yan, Y Wang, C Jin, JIM. Quaternary International 354:110-121.
3) Not enough skeletons in the closet: collections-based anatomical research in an age of conservation conscience. CJ Bell and JIM. The Anatomical Record 297:344-348.
4) Local extinction and unintentional rewilding of bighorn sheep (Ovis canadensis) on a desert island. B. T. Wilder, J. L. Betancourt, C. Epps, JIM and E. Ezcurra. PlosONE 9(3), e91358, 1-9.
5) *New data on Leptobos (Artiodactyla, Bovidae) from Renzidong Cave, Early Pleistocene (Nihewanian) of Anhui, China, and an overview of the genus. JIM, C Jin, G Wei, C Sun, Y Wang, S L Swift, L Zheng. Quaternary International 354:139-146.
6) *Pleistocene lizards (Squamata, Reptilia) from the karst caves in Chongzuo, Zuojiang River area, southern China. JIM, D Moscato, Y Wang , C Jin , and Y Yan. Quaternary International 354:94-99.
7) First mandible and deciduous dentition of Sinomastodon (Gompnhotheriidae, Proboscidea, Mammalia) from the Early Pleistocene Renzindong Cave of Eastern China. Y Wang, G-B Wei, JIM, C-Z Jin. Quaternary International 354:131-138.
1) Fossil fauna and flora from the late Pleistocene Cerros Negros Locality, Pinal County, Arizona: with an update of reported post-1970 Arizona Mammuthus and all Mammut localities from Arizona. LD Agenbroad, JIM, CV Haynes, and RH Hevly. Southwestern Naturalist 58:50-53.
2) New remains of Sinomastodon yangziensis (Proboscidea, Gomphotheriidae) from Sanhe karst Cave, with discussion on the evolution of Pleistocene Sinomastodon in South China. Y Wang, C-Z Jin, JIM. Quaternary International online 2013:1-7.
3) Scolecophidia (Serpentes) of the late Oligocene and early Miocene, North America, and a fossil history overview. JIM Geobios 46:225-231.
4) Extinct Pterygoboa (Boidae, Erycinae) from the Early Miocene (Hemingfordian) of Florida. JIM and BW Schubert. Southeastern Naturalist 12(2):427-438.
5) New island records for amphibians and reptiles on the Little Bahama Bank, Commonwealth of The Bahamas. Reptiles & Amphibians 20 (3): 152-153. KL Krysko, DW Steadman, JIM, NA Albury, CA MacKenzie-Krysko, and SL Swift.
6) The biogeographic histories of Pinus edulis and Pinus monophylla over the last 50,000 years. Quaternary International 310:96-110. KL Cole, JF Fisher, K Ironside, JIM, P Koehler.
1) Albert R. Mead, 1915-2009, noted American malacologist: An obituary. A. C. van Bruggen and JIM. Nautilus 125:228-233.
2) Paleontology of Caves. B.W.Schubert and JIM. Pp. 590-598 in Encyclopedia of Caves.
W. B. White and D. C. Culver (eds.), Chennai: Academic Press.
3) *Late Pleistocene Mammals from Chivacabé, Huehuetenango, Guatemala. JIM, Arturo Baez, Sandra L. Swift, Jon Lohse, and Lorena Paiz. Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geológicas 29:319-329.
4) *Helodermatid lizard from the Mio-Pliocene oak-hickory forest of Tennessee, eastern USA, and a review of Monstersauria osteoderms. JIM, BW Schubert, S. Wallace, and SL Swift. Acta Paleontologica Polonica 57:111-121.
5) *Late Pleistocene (Rancholabrean) dung deposits of the Colorado Plateau, western North America. In Hunt et al. (eds.) Vertebrate Coprolites. JIM and SL Swift. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 57:337- 342.
1) A late Pleistocene bird community at the northern edge of the tropics in Sonora, Mexico. D.W. Steadman and JIM. American Midland Naturalist 163 :423-441.
2) Late Pleistocene Egernia group skinks (Scincidae) from Devil’s Lair, Western Australia. M. Hollenshead, JIM, S.L Swift. Alcheringa 35: 31-51.
3) Taxonomic diversity of Late Cenozoic Asian and North American ochotonids (an overview). M. A. Erbejeva, JIM, N. V. Alexeeva, C. Angelone, and S. L. Swift. Palaeontology Electronica 14 : 42A :1-9.
1)Sand shimmying as predator avoidance behaviour in Ctenophorus reticulatus and Ctenophorus femoralis. CJ Bell, JIM, M Hollenshead, Western Australian Naturalist 27 (1): 54-55.
2)Molecular indentification of the extinct mountain goat, Oreamnos harringtoni (Bovidae). P.F. Campos, E. Willerslev, JIM, M. Hofreiter, and M. T. Gilbert. Boreas 39 :18-23.
3)*Late Pleistocene Cynomys (Rodentia, Sciuridae, prairie dog) from northwestern Sonora, Mexico. JIM, R. White, S. L. Swift, M. Hollenshead, A. Baez, M. Carpenter. Quaternary International 217: 138-142.
4)Localidades de vertebrados fósiles del Neógeno (Mioceno, Plioceno y Pleistoceno), Mexico: una evaluación preliminar de la biodiversidad del pasado. White, R.S., JIM, A. Baez y S.L. Swift. 2010. En: F. E. Molina-Freaner y T. R. Van Devender, eds. Diversidad biológica de Sonora. UNAM, Mexico, pp. 51-72.
5)*Terrestre Moluscos. JIM, E. Naranjo-Garcia, L. H. Gilbertson, and R. W. Van Devender. En: F. E. Molina-Freaner y T. R. Van Devender, eds. Diversidad biológica de Sonora. UNAM, Mexico, pp. 285-291.
6)Presence of a urinary bladder in Egernia depressa (Squamata : Scincidae) in Western Australia. C.J. Bell, M. G. Hollenshead, JIM, and S. L. Swift. Records of the Western Australian Museums 25 :459-462.
7)Ancient forests and grasslands in the desert : diet and habitat of Late Pleistocene mammals from northcentral Sonora, Mexico. E. E. Nunez, B. J. MacFadden, JIM, A. Baez. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 297 : 391-400.
8)Comparative dating of a new Bison-bearing late-Pleistocene deposit, Terapa, Sonora, Mexico. J.Bright, D.S. Kaufman, S.L. Forman, W. C. McIntosh, JIM, A. Baez. Quaternary Geochronology 5 :631-643.
9)Clarification of the taxonomic relationship of the extant and extinct ovibovids, Ovibos, Praeovibos, Euceratherium and Bootherium. P. F. Campos, A. Sher, JIM, A. Tikhonov, M. Buckley, M. Collins, E. Willerslev, and M. T. Gilbert. Quaternary Science Review 29 :2123-2130.
1)Dire wolf, Canis dirus (Mammalia; Carnivora; Canidae), from the Late Pleistocene Rancholabrean of east-central Sonora, Mexico. JP Hodnett (senior project), JIM, and A. Baez. Southwestern Naturalist 54 (1):74-81.
2)Gastropods and their paleoenvironmental implications. Pp. 99-102, in J. L. Larson et al. (eds.), Hell Gap. A stratified Paleoindian campsite at the edge of the Rockies. University of Utah Press, Salt Lake City. C. Jass and JIM.
3)Cranial osteology of Moloch horridus (Reptilia: Squamata: Agamidae). CJ Bell, JIM, SL Swift. Records of the Western Australian Museum 25:201-237.
4)*New Caprinae Artiodactyla (Bovidae, Caprinae) from the late Blancan (earliest Pleistocene) of Arizona, North America. JIM and NJ Czaplewski. Bulletin of the Museum of Northern Arizona, pp. 557-566.
5)Pre-Columbian origins for North American anthrax. L.J. Kenefic..JIM et al.. PLoS ONE 4 (3): e4813:1-21.
1)50,000 years of vegetation and climate history on the Colorado Plateau, Utah and Arizona, USA. LL Coats, KL Cole, and JIM. Quaternary Research 70:322-338.
2)Pygopus (Squamata: Pygopodidae) from mid-Holocene cave deposits, Western and South Australia. JIM, M. Hollenshead, S. Swift, C. J. Bell, and A. Baynes. Records of the Western Australian Museum.25:87-93.
1)Dung, diet, and the paleoenvironment of the extinct shrub-ox (Euceratherium collinum) on the Colorado Plateau, USA. Quaternary Research 67, 143-151. M. Kropf, JIM, S. Anderson
2)*Late Pleistocene Vertebrate Records from North America. Encyclopedia of the Quaternary, Elsevier Press.
3)*The molluscs of the San Pedro Valley, Arizona. JIM. Chapter 4 in Murry Springs: A Clovis Site with Multiple Activity Areas in the San Pedro Valley, Arizona. Edited by CV Haynes and B B Huckell, Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona 71:62-82.
4)*Late Pleistocene (Rancholabrean) glyptodont and pampathere (Xenarthra, Cingulata) from Sonora, Mexico. JIM, S.L.Swift, Richard S. White, H.G. McDonald, and A.Baez Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geologicas 24 :439-449.
5)*Early Pliocene (Blancan) Always Welcome inn local fauna, Baker City, Oregon. Oregon Geology 68(1) :3-23.
1)*Plio-Pleistocene Crocodylus (Crocodylia) from southwestern Costa Rica. Studies on Neotropical Fauna and Environment 41 (1):1-7. JIM, R. Cubero , A.L. Valerio, S.L. Swift, C. Laurito and L. D. Gomez.
2)*Tropical Marsh and savanna environment during the late Pleistocene in northeastern Sonora, México. JIM, A. Baez, S.L. Swift, M.C. Carpenter, M. Hollenshead, N.J. Czaplewski, D.W. Steadman, J. Bright, and J. Arroyo-Cabrales Southwestern Naturalist 51 (2):226-239.
3)Multiple approaches to formation processes: the Pine Spring Site, southwest Wyoming. Geoarchaeology 21 (6):615-638. Kelly, Byers, Eckerle, Golberg, Haynes, Larsen, Laughlin, JIM, and Wall
4)*A mid-Holocene fauna from Bear Den Cave, Sequoia National Park, California. JIM, T. W. McGinnis, and J. E. Keeley. Bulletin of the Southern California Academy 105:43-58.
5)A Trionychidae (Reptilia: Testudines, Cryptodira) from the Pliocene of Costa Rica, Southern Central America. Laurito, Valerio, Gomez, JIM, Perez, Perez. Revista Geologica de America Central 32:7-11. Published as 2005, printed October 2006.
6)Early Pliocene Crotaphytus and Gambelia (Squamata: Crotaphytidae) from the Panaca Formation of southeastern Nevada. Journal of Herpetology 40:566-569. M Hollenshead and JIM
7)Crocodiles were in Costa Rica during the Pliocene, some two million years ago. JIM and L.D. Gómez. Amigos Newsletter, Wilson Botanical Garden, Las Cruces Biological Station, San Vito, Organization for Tropical Studies. No. 66:10 November 2006. NOT Peer reviewed
1)* Species of Sinocapra (Bovidae, Caprinae) from the Lower Pliocene Panaca Formation, Nevada (USA). Palaeontologia Electronica 8(1):11A:1-20 JIM and L. Taylor.
2)A late Pleistocene fauna from the southern Colorado Plateau, Navajo County, Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 50:363-374. L. Murray, C. J. Bell, T. Dolan, and JIM.
3)*Late Pleistocene (Rancholabrean) amphibians and reptiles of Arizona. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin 29: 137-152.
4)*Rancholabrean (Late Pleistocene) Mammals and localities of Arizona. Mesa Southwest Museum Bulletin 11:139-180. JIM, NJ Czaplewski, L.D. Agenbroad.
5)Middle Cenozoic vertebrate localities and faunas in Arizona. Mesa Southwest Museum Bulletin11:104-116. E.H. Lindsay and JIM.
1)*Middle Pleistocene (Irvingtonnian) Ochotona (Lagomorpha: Ochotonidae) from Porcupine Cave, Colorado. Pp. 155-163 in Biodiversity response to climate change in the Middle Pleistocene: the Porcupine Cave fauna from Colorado; U of Ca Press , JIM, Erbajeva, and Swift.
2)*Pleistocene (Irvingtonian) Artiodactyla (Mammalia) from Porcupine Cave, Colorado. Pp. 280-292 in Biodiversity response to climate change in the Middle
Pleistocene: the Porcupine Cave fauna from Colorado; U of Ca Press. JIM and L. Taylor.
3)Synopsis of the herpetofauna from Porcupine Cave. Pp. 117-126 in Biodiversity response to climate change in the Middle Pleistocene: the Porcupine Cave fauna from Colorado; U of Ca Press. C. J. Bell, J. Head, and JIM.
4)*Late Pleistocene salamander (Caudata; Plethodontidae) from Santa Rosa Island, Northern Channel Islands, California. Bulletin of the Southern California Academy of Sciences 103:47-56. JIM, Swift, Agenbroad.
5)*Canyon Dwellers during the Ice Age and Since. Grand Canyon River Guides. Boatman’s Quarterly Review 17(2): 36-38. NOT Peer reviewed.
6)Exceptional record of mid-Pleistocene vertebrates helps differentiate climatic from anthropogenic ecosystem perturbations. Proceedings US Natl. Acad. Sci. 101 (25): 9297-9302.
A. D. Barnosky, C. J. Bell, S. D. Emslie, H. T. Goodwin, JIM, C. A. Repenning, E. Scott, and
7)*Ice Age Horses of Arizona and Sonora. Archaeology Southwest 18(3):2. NOT Peer reviewed.
8)*Bison and Bos from Protohistoric and Historic Arizona. The Kiva 70(2):183-193. JIM and C. Johnson.
9)Capricornis crispus. Mammalian Species 750:1-10. C. Jass and JIM.
1)A late Pleistocene roadrunner (Geococcyx) from Kartchner Caverns State Park, southeastern Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 48(3):402-410. M. Carpenter (student) and JIM.
2)Ice Age Cave Faunas of North America. Book edited by B. Schubert, JIM and R. Graham. University of Indiana Press.
3)*Recent additions to the Pleistocene Vertebrate Record of the Grand Canyon. JIM, L.C. Coats, and B. Schubert. Chapter in book “Ice Age Cave Faunas of North America” edited by B. Schubert, JIM, and R. Graham. University of Indiana Press.
4)Molecular caving. Current Biology 13(18):R693-R695. M. Hofreiter, JIM, P. Martin, and H. N. Poinar.
1)Late Pleistocene mollusks from the southern Black Hills, South Dakota. Western North American Naturalist 62:129-140. C. N. Jass, JIM, A. D. Morrison, and L. D. Agenbroad.
2)*New extinct mekosuchine crocodile from Vanuatu, South Pacific. Copeia 2002:632-641. JIM, D. W. Steadman, S. H. Bedford, C. J. Bell, and M. Spriggs.
3)Late Quaternary spring-fed deposits of the Grand Canyon and their implications for deep lava-dammed lakes. Quaternary Research 58:329-340. D. S. Kaufmann, G. O’Brien, JIM, J. Bright, and P. Umhoefer.
1)*Pliocene amphibians and reptiles from Clark County, Nevada. Bulletin of the Southern California Academey of Science100(1):1-11. JIM and C. J. Bell
2)*The first fossil record of the spotted bat, Euderma maculata, Grand Canyon, Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 46:380-383. JIM and D. Mikesic.
1)Harrington’s extinct mountain goat (Oreamnos harrigntoni Stock 1936) from Muskox Cave, New Mexico. Texas Journal of Science 52:121-132. C.N. Jass, JIM, and L.E. Logan
2)*Skeleton of Mustela macrodon (extinct sea mink) of North America. Quaternary Research 53:247-262. JIM, A. Spiess, and K. Sobolik.
3)Middle and late Wisconsin paleobotanic and paleoclimatic records from the southern Colorado Plateau, USA. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, and Palaeoecology 155:31-58. S. Anderson, J. Betancourt, JIM, R. Hevly and D. Adam.
1)*Oreamnos (Caprinae, Bovidae, Artiodactyla) from the Irvingtonian (Pleistocene) of Porcupine Cave, Colorado, North America. Pp. 181-189 in L.Flynn, Y. Tomida, and L. L. Jacobs (eds.), Advances in Vertebrate Paleontology and Geochronology. Tokyo Museum. JIM and L. Taylor.
2)Limitations on nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) analysis of fecal bile for taxonomic identification of contemporary and extinct mammals. California Journal of Fish and Game 84: 112-118. J. de Ropp, J. H. Theis, JIM and V. C. Bleich.
3)*Pleistocene lizards (Reptilia: Squamata) from San Josecito Cave, Nuevo Leon, Mexico. Copeia 1999:163-173. JIM, J. Arroyo-Cabrales, and Eileen Johnson.
4)Alticola argentatus. Mammalian Species 625. A. Nadachowski and JIM.
5)Alticola strelzovi. Mammalian Species 626 A. Nadachowski and JIM.
6)*Alticola stolickanus. Mammalian Species 624. JIM and A. Nadachowski.
7)Papago Springs Cave revisited, Part I:geologic setting, cave deposits, and radiometric dates. Occasional Papers of the Oklahoma Museum of Natural History 3:1-25. Czaplewski, Peachey, JIM, Ku, and Bell.
8)Papago Springs Cave revisited, Part II: vertebrate paleofauna. Occasional Papers of the Oklahoma Museum of Natural History 5:1-41. Czaplewski, JIM, Peachey, Bell, and Ku.
1)Late Pleistocene microtine rodents from Snake Creek Burial Cave, White Pine County, Nevada. Great Basin Naturalist 58: 82-86. C.J. Bell and JIM.
2)*Late Pleistocene mollusks from the American Falls Basin, southeastern Idaho. Pp. 146-155 in And Whereas... Papers on the Vertebrate Paleontology of Idaho Honoring John White, Volume 1., Idaho Museum of Natural History. JIM and M.C. Carpenter.
3)*Late Pliocene (Blancan) herpetofaunas from the Glenns Ferry Formation, southern Idaho. Pp. 94-109 in And Whereas... Papers on the Vertebrate Paleontology of Idaho Honoring John White, Volume 1., Idaho Museum of Natural History. JIM, J. Sankey, and H.G. McDonald.
None - Administration post has caught up with other duties
1)*Ochotona (Lagomorpha) from Middle and Late Pleistocene Cave Deposits in Eastern North America. Quaternary Research 45: 93-101. JIM and F. Grady.
2)*Early Rancholabrean mammals from Salamander Cave, Black Hills, South Dakota. Pp. 458-482. Book by Royal Ontario Museum. JIM,C. Manganaro, C. Repenning, andL. D. Agenbroad.
3)Charina Gray, 1849 (Boidae:Erycinae) from the Pleistocene of California. Herpetological Natural History 4:161-168. C.J. Bell and JIM.
1)Deep History: A Tribute to Paul S. Martin. Book edited by D.W. Steadman and JIM. 12 chapters
2)*Pika (Ochotona) and paleoecological reconstructions of the Intermountain west, Nevada and Utah. JIM and W.G. Spaulding. Pp. 165-186 in D.W. Steadman and JIM. Deep History: A Tribute to Paul S. Martin. Hot Springs, South Dakota.
3)The Neogene history of Anniella Gray, 1852 (Squamata, Anniellidae) with comments on postcranial osteology. Copeia 1995: 719-726. C.J. Bell, JIM, L. Fay.
4)Split-twig figurines in Grand Canyon, Arizona: new discoveries and interpretations. Kiva 61:145-173. S.D. Emslie, JIM, L. Coats.
1)*Late Pleistocene and Holocene Herpetofaunas of the Great Basin and Colorado Plateau. Pp. 255-276 in The Biogeography of the Great Basin and Colorado Plateau. University of Colorado Press. JIM and C.J. Bell.
2)*The Skull, mandible, and metapodials of the extinct Harrington's Mountain goat (Oreamnos harringtoni). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 14:562-576. JIM and M.C. Lawler.
3)Hot Springs Mammoth Site. Book edited by L.D. Agenbroad and JIM.
4)Late Quaternary plants and animals from Rattlesnake Cave, Snake River Plain, Idaho. Idaho National Engineering Laboratory, Science Series Monograph. D. Steadman, JIM, R. Bright, and C. Force.
1)Late Quaternary Vegetation and Climate in the Escalante River Basin, on the Central Colorado Plateau. Great Basin Naturalist 53:145-161. K. Withers and JIM.
2)Red Cave – A Prehistoric Cave Shrine in Southeastern Arizona. Monograph Series, Arizona Archaeological Society. A. Ferg, and JIM.
3)Mammoths. Booklet published for lay person, by the Mammoth Site, Hot Springs, D. Mol, L.D. Agenbroad, and JIM.
1)Late Quaternary arthropods from the Colorado Plateau, Arizona and Utah. Great Basin Naturalist 52:59-67. S.A. Elias, JIM, and L.D. Agenbroad.
2)*Mictomys borealis (Northern Bog Lemming) and the Wisconsin Paleoecology of the East-Central Great Basin. Quaternary Research 37:229-238. JIM, C.J. Bell, and L.K. Murray.
3)*Isotope Dating of Pleistocene Dung Deposits from the Colorado Plateau, Arizona and Utah. Radiocarbon 34:1-19. JIM and L.D. Agenbroad.
1)*Late Pleistocene and Holocene molluscan faunas and environmental change in southeastern Arizona. Pp. 215-226 in Tributes to the Career of Paul W. Parmalee. Illinois State Museum.
2)*Late and Post Glacial Chaenaxis (Mollusca: Pupillidae), Southcentral Arizona. JIM and T. R. Van Devender. Veliger 34:259-263.
3)*Late Pleistocene vertebrates from the Potosi Mountain packrat midden, Spring Range, Nevada. San Bernardino County Museum, Special Publication 91:124-126. JIM and L.K. Murray.
4)*Holocene bison from Arches National Park, Southeastern Utah. Great Basin Naturalist 51:336-342. JIM, S.E. Sharpe, and L.D. Agenbroad.
1)Waste of Time. Earthwatch, December. L.D. Agenbroad and JIM. Not peer reviewed.
2)*Book Review: Packrat Middens: The last 40,000 years of biotic change. Boreas 20:27-28.
3)Megafauna and Man. L.D. Agenbroad, JIM, and L.W. Nelson (eds.).
4)Late Pleistocene small Mammals from Hot Springs Mammoth Site, South Dakota. Pp. 40-41 in. L.D. Agenbroad, JIM, and L.W. Nelson (eds.), Megafauan and Man. N. Czaplewski and JIM.
5)*Late Pleistocene Invertebrates and Plant Remains, Mammoth Site, Black Hills, South Dakota. Pp. 9-10 in. L.D. Agenbroad, JIM, and L.W. Nelson (eds.), Megafauan and Man. JIM, R.H. Hevly, and L.D. Agenbroad.
1)*Late Quaternary reptiles from two caves in the east-central Great Basin. Journal of Herpetology 23:186-189. JIM, E.M. Mead, and T. Heaton.
2)*Nemorhaedus goral. Mammalian Species No. 335 May 1989.
3)Quaternary Zoogeography of the Nearctic Dicrostonyx. Boreas 18:323-332. E.M. Mead and JIM.
4)Snake Creek Burial Cave and a review of the Quaternary mustelids of the Great Basin. Great Basin Naturalist 49:143-154 1989. E.M. Mead and JIM.
5)*Pleistocene dung and the extinct herbivores of the Colorado Plateau southwestern USA. Cranium (Dutch) 6:29-44. JIM and L.D. Agenbroad.
6)Radiometric age assignment for Papago Springs Cave, southeastern Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 34:278-281. N. Czaplewski, JIM, T. Ku, and L.D. Agenbroad.
7)Geochronology of Mammuthus on the Colorado Plateau. Geology 17:861-864. L. D. Agenbroad and JIM.
8)Archaeology and Alluvial Stratigraphy of Bechan Cave, Utah. The Kiva 54: 335-352. L. D. Agenbroad, JIM, D. Elder, and E. M. Mead.
1)*The Herpetofauna of Danger Cave, Last Supper Cave, and Hanging Rock Shelter. Pp. 116-120 in D.K. Grayson, ed., Danger Cave, Last Supper, and Hanging Rock Shelter: the Faunas. American Museum of Natural History, Anthropology Papers 66.
1)*Quaternary records of pika, Ochotona, of North America. Boreas 16:165-172.
2)*Extinct mountain goat (Oreamnos harringtoni) in southeastern Utah. Quaternary Research 27:323-331. JIM, L.D. Agenbroad, A.M. Phillips, and L.T. Middleton.
3)Environmental fluctuations and evolution of mammalian faunas during the last deglaciations in North America. Pp. 371-402 in W.F. Ruddiman and H.E. Wright, eds., North American and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation. Geological Society of America, Decade of North American Geology, K-3. R.W. Graham and JIM.
4)A Desert Culture shrine in Grand Canyon, Arizona, and the role of split-twig figurines. National Geographic Research 3:511-516. S. Emslie, R. Euler, and JIM.
1)*Dung and diet of the extinct Harrington's mountain goat (Oreamnos harringtoni). Journal of Mammalogy 67:284-293. JIM, M.K. O'Rourke, and T. Foppe.
2)*Extinction of Harrington's mountain goat. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 83:836-839. JIM, P.S. Martin, R.C. Euler, A. Long, A.J.T. Jull, L. J. Toolin, D. J. Donahue, and T.W. Linick.
3)*Dung of Mammuthus in the arid Southwest, North America. Quaternary Research 25:121-127. JIM, L.D. Agenbroad, O.K. Davis, and P.S. Martin.
4)Large carnivores from the Hot Springs Mammoth site, Black Hills South Dakota. National Geographic Research 2:508-516. L.D. Agenbroad, and JIM.
1)Dating late Pleistocene extinctions: theoretical issues, analytical bias, and substantive results. Pp. 145-174 in J.I. Mead and D.J. Meltzer, eds., Environments and Extinctions: Man in Late Glacial Northern America. Center for the Study of Early Man. University of Maine, Orono. D.J. Meltzer and JIM.
2)*Environments and Extinctions: Man in Late Glacial North America. Center for the Study of Early Man, University of Maine, Orono. JIM and D.J. Meltzer, editors.
3)*The amphibians and reptiles from Hidden Cave, Nevada. Pp. 167-170 in D.H. Thomas, ed., The Archaeology of Hidden Cave, Nevada. American Museum of Natural History, Anthropology Papers 61.
1)*Radiocarbon dating and late Pleistocene extinctions. Pp. 440-450 in P.S. Martin and R.G. Klein, eds., Quaternary Extinctions: a Prehistoric Revolution. University of Arizona Press. JIM and D.J. Meltzer.
2)The Pleistocene dung blanket of Bechan Cave, Utah. Pp. 267-282 in H.H. Genoways and M. Dawson, eds., John E. Guilday Memorial volume. Carnegie Museum of Natural History, Special Publication 8. O.K. Davis, L.D. Agenbroad, P.S. Martin, and JIM.
3)*The late Quaternary vertebrate fauna of Deadman Cave, southern Arizona. Transactions of the San Diego Society of Natural History 20:247-276. JIM, E. Roth, T.R. Van Devender, and D.W. Steadman.
1)*The paleontology of Gatecliff: fish, amphibians, reptiles, and birds. Pp. 129-135 in D.H. Thomas, ed., The Archaeology of Monitor Valley. 2. Gatecliff Shelter. American Museum of Natural History, Anthropology Papers 59. JIM, D.K. Grayson, and R. Casteels.
2)*Late Quaternary small mammals from Sonoran Desert packrat middens, Arizona and California. Journal of Mammalogy 64:173-180. JIM, T.R. Van Devender, and K.L. Cole.
3)The timing of late Pleistocene mammalian extinctions in North America. Quaternary Research 19:130-136. D.J. Meltzer and JIM.
1)Late Quaternary environments and biogeography in the Great Basin, Quaternary Research 17:39-55. R.S. Thompson and JIM.
2)*Late Wisconsinan and Holocene fauna from Smith Creek Canyon, Snake Range, Nevada. Transactions of the San Diego Society of Natural History 20:1-26. JIM, R.S. Thompson, and T.R. Van Devender.
1)Late Quaternary animal remains from packrat middens in the eastern Grand Canyon, Arizona. Journal of the Arizona-Nevada Academy of Science 16:24-25. K.L. Cole and JIM.
2)*The late Pleistocene and Holocene fauna and flora of Vulture Cave, Grand Canyon, Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 26:257-288. JIM and A.M. Phillips.
3)*The last 30,000 years of faunal history within the Grand Canyon, Arizona. Quaternary Research 15:311-326.
4)*Late Holocene diet of Bassariscus astutus in the Grand Canyon, Arizona. Journal of Mammalogy 62:439-442. JIM and T. R. Van Devender.
1)*Is it really that old? A comment about the Meadowcroft Rockshelter "overview." American Antiquity 45:579-582.
2)*In search of ancient pack rats. Natural History September.
1)*A late Pleistocene mastodon (Mammut americanum) from the Lehner site, southeastern Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 24:231-238. JIM, C.V. Haynes, and B.B. Huckell.
1)*Arizona radiocarbon dates IX: carbon isotope dating of packrat middens. Radiocarbon 20:171-191. JIM, R.S. Thompson, and A. Long.
2)Early Holocene and late Pleistocene amphibians and reptiles in Sonoran Desert packrat middens. Copeia 1978:464-475. T.R. Van Devender and JIM.
1)Late Pleistocene reptiles and small mammals from the lower Grand Canyon of Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 21:49-66. T.R. Van Devender, A.M. Phillips, and JIM.
1)Late Pleistocene and modern plant communities of Shinumo Creek and Peach Springs Wash, lower Grand Canyon, Arizona. Journal of the Arizona Academy of Science 11:16-22. T.R. Van Devender and JIM.
For more information regarding any of these publications please contact Dr. Jim Mead at firstname.lastname@example.org.