Further reading

Austin, J.J., Ross, A.J., Smith, A.B., Fortey, R.A. & Thomas, R.H. (1997) Problems of reproducibility — does geologically ancient DNA survive in amber-preserved insects? Proceed- ings of the Royal Society of London B 264, 467–74.

Clark, J.W., Hossain, S., Burnside, C.A. & Kambhampati, S. (2001) Coevolution between a cockroach and its bacterial endosymbiont: a biogeographic perspective. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 298, 393–8.

Coope, R. (1991) The study of the “nearly fossil”. Antenna 15, 158–63.

Cranston, P.S. & Naumann, I. (1991) Biogeography. In: The Insects of Australia, 2nd edn. (CSIRO), pp. 181–97. Melbourne University Press, Carlton.

Dudley, R. (1998) Atmospheric oxygen, giant Palaeozoic insects and the evolution of aerial locomotor performance. Journal of Experimental Biology 201, 1043–50.

Elias, S.A. (1994) Quaternary Insects and their Environments. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, DC.

Gillespie, R.G. & Roderick, G.K. (2002) Arthropods on islands: colonization, speciation, and conservation. Annual Review of Entomology 47, 595–632.

Grimaldi, D. (2003) Fossil record. In: Encyclopedia of Insects (eds. V.H. Resh & R.T. Cardé), pp. 882–8. Academic Press, Amsterdam.

Jordan, S., Simon, C. & Polhemus, D. (2003) Molecular systematics and adaptive radiation of Hawaii’s endemic damselfly genus Megalagrion (Odonata: Coenagrionidae). Systematic Biology 52, 89–109.

Kukalová-Peck, J. (1983) Origin of the insect wing and wing articulation from the arthropodan leg. Canadian Journal of Zoology 61, 1618–69.

Kukalová-Peck, J. (1987) New Carboniferous Diplura, Monura, and Thysanura, the hexapod ground plan, and the role of thoracic side lobes in the origin of wings (Insecta). Canadian Journal of Zoology 65, 2327–45.

Kukalová-Peck, J. (1991) Fossil history and the evolution of hexapod structures. In: The Insects of Australia, 2nd edn. (CSIRO), pp. 141–79. Melbourne University Press, Carlton.

Labandeira, C.C., Dilcher, D.L., Davis, D.R. & Wagner, D.L. (1994) Ninety-seven million years of angiosperm—insect association: palaeobiological insights into the meaning of coevolution. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA 91, 12278–82.

Machado, C.A., Jousselin, E., Kjellberg, F., Compton, S.G. & Herre, E.A. (2001) Phylogenetic relationships, historical bio- geography and character evolution of fig-pollinating wasps. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 268, 685–94.

Mitter, C., Farrell, B. & Wiegmann, B. (1988) The phylogen- etic study of adaptive zones: has phytophagy promoted insect diversification? American Naturalist 132, 107–28.

Moran, N.A. (1989) A 48 million year old aphid—host plant association and complex life cycle: biogeographic evidence. Science 245, 173–5.

Pritchard, G., McKee, M.H., Pike, E.M., Scrimgeour, G.J. & Zloty, J. (1993) Did the first insects live in water or in air? Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 49, 31–44.

Resh, V.H. & Cardé, R.T. (eds.) (2003) Encyclopedia of Insects. Academic Press, Amsterdam. [Particularly see articles on biogeographical patterns; fossil record; island biogeography and evolution.]

Trueman, J.W.H. (1990) Evolution of insect wings: a limb-exite-plus-endite model. Canadian Journal of Zoology 68, 1333–5.

Truman, J.W. & Riddiford, L.M. (1999) The origins of insect metamorphosis. Nature 401, 447–52.

Truman, J.W. & Riddiford, L.M. (2002) Endocrine insights into the evolution of metamorphosis in insects. Annual Review of Entomology 33, 467–500.

Chapter 8