Further Reading

Agrawal AA (2005) Future directions in the study of induced plant responses to herbivory. Entomología Experimentalis etApplicata 115: 97-105.

Cipollini D (2004) Stretching the limits of plasticity: Can a plant defend against both competitors and herbivores? Ecology 85: 28-37.

Farrell BD and Mitter C (1998) The timing of insect/plant diversification: Might Tetraopes (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) and Asclepias (Asclepiadaceae) have co-evolved? Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 63: 553-577.

Felton GW (2005) Indigestion is a plant's best defense. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 102: 18771-18772.

Johns T (1996) The Origins of Human Diet and Medicine: Chemical Ecology. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press.

Jordan PA, McLaren BE, and Sell SM (2000) A summary of research on moose and related ecological topics at Isle Royale, USA. Alces 36: 233-267.

Lucas PW, Turner IM, Dominy NJ, and Yamashita N (2000) Mechanical defences to herbivory. Annals of Botany 86: 913-920.

Ralph SG, Yueh H, Friedmann M, et al. (2006) Conifer defence against insects: Microarray gene expression profiling of Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis) induced by mechanical wounding or feeding by spruce budworms (Choristoneura occidentalis) or white pine weevils (Pissodes strobi) reveals large-scale changes of the host transcriptome. Plant, Cell and Environment 29: 1545-1570.

Stamp N (2003) Out of the quagmire of plant defense hypotheses. The Quarterly Review of Biology 78: 23-55.

Stowe KA, Marquis RJ, Hochwender CG, and Simms EL (2000) The evolutionary ecology of tolerance to consumer damage. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 31: 565-595.

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