Books and book chapters

  1. Ree, R.H. and A.L. Hipp. 2015. Inferring phylogenetic history from restriction site associated DNA (RADseq). In: Elvira Hoerandl and Marc Appelhans (eds.): Next Generation Sequencing in Plant Systematics, pp 181-204. Koeltz Scientific Books, Koenigstein. doi: 10.14630/000007 [PDF]
  2. Hipp, A.L., K.S. Chung, and A.M. Escudero. 2013. Holocentric chromosomes. In: Maloy, S. and K. Hughes (eds) Encyclopedia of Genetics, 2nd Edition, vol. 3, pp. 499-501. Elsevier, New York. [PDF]
  3. Zika, P.F., A.L. Hipp, and J. Mastrogiuseppe. 2012. Carex. In The Jepson Flora: A Manual to the Vascular Plants of California (Baldwin, B.G., S. Boyd, D.J. Keil, R.W. Patterson, T.J. Rosatti, and D.H. Wilken, eds). University of California Press, Berkeley. [LINK]
  4. Hipp, A.L. with illustrations by R.D. Davis, maps and appendices by T.S. Cochrane and M. Black. 2008. Field Guide to Wisconsin Sedges: An Introduction to the Genus Carex (Cyperaceae). University of Wisconsin Press, Madison. 280 pages. [UW Press] [Review] [Excerpt-PDF]
  5. Hipp, A.L. 2004. Spring Woodland Wildflowers of the University of Wisconsin – Madison Arboretum. University of Wisconsin-Madison Arboretum, WI. 70 pp.

Peer-reviewed publications

  1. Barak RS, Williams EW, Hipp AL, et al. 2017. Restored tallgrass prairies have reduced phylogenetic diversity compared with remnants. Journal of Applied Ecology: n/a-n/a. [LINK]
  2. Barres L, Galbany-Casals M, Hipp AL, et al. 2017. Phylogeography and character evolution of Euphorbia sect. Aphyllis subsect. Macaronesicae (Euphorbiaceae). Taxon 66: 324–342. [LINK]
  3. Dolan RW, Hipp AL, and Aronson M. 2017. Floristic response to urbanization: Filtering of the bioregional flora in Indianapolis, Indiana, USA. American Journal of Botany. [LINK]
  4. Fitz-Gibbon S, Hipp AL, Pham KK, et al. 2017. Phylogenomic inferences from reference-mapped and de novo assembled short-read sequence data using RADseq sequencing of California white oaks (Quercus subgenus Quercus). Genome 60: 743-755. [LINK]
  5. Hauser DA, Keuter A, McVay JD, Hipp AL, and Manos PS. 2017 [in press]. The evolution and diversification of the red oaks of the California Floristic Province (Quercus section Lobatae, series Agrifoliae). American Journal of Botany.
  6. Hipp AL, Manos PS, Gonzalez-Rodriguez A, Hahn M, Kaproth M, McVay JD, Valencia-A S, Cavender-Bares J. 2017. Sympatric parallel diversification of major oak clades in the Americas and the origins of Mexican oak diversity. New Phytologist. doi:10.1111/nph.14773. [LINK]
  7. Maguilla E, Escudero M, Hipp AL, and Luceno M. 2017. Allopatric speciation despite historical gene flow: divergence and hybridization in Carex furva and C. lucennoiberica (Cyperaceae) inferred from plastid and nuclear RAD-seq data. Molecular Ecology. [LINK]
  8. McVay JD, Hipp AL & Manos PS. 2017. A genetic legacy of introgression confounds phylogeny and biogeography in oaks. Proc. R. Soc. B 284: 20170300. [LINK]
  9. McVay JD, Hauser D, Hipp AL, and Manos PS. 2017. Phylogenomics reveals a complex evolutionary history of lobed-leaf white oaks in Western North America. Genome 60: 733-742. [LINK]
  10. Pham KK, Hipp AL, Manos PS, et al. 2017. A Time and a Place for Everything: Phylogenetic history and geography as joint predictors of oak plastome phylogeny. Genome 60: 720-732. [LINK]
  11. Barak, R.S., A.L. Hipp, J. Cavender-Bares, W.D. Pearse, S.C. Hotchkiss, E.A. Lynch, J.C. Callaway, R. Calcote, and D.J. Larkin. 2016. Taking the long view: Integrated recorded, archeological, paleoecological, and evolutionary data into ecological restoration. International Journal of Plant Sciences 177: 90–102. [LINK]
  12. Escudero, M., M. Hahn. B.H. Brown, K. Lueders, and A.L. Hipp. 2016. Chromosomal rearrangements in holocentric organisms lead to reproductive isolation by hybrid dysfunction: The correlation between karyotype rearrangements and germination rates in sedges. American Journal of Botany 103: 1529–1536. [LINK]
  13. Escudero, M., Márquez-Corro, J.I., & Hipp, A.L. 2016. The Phylogenetic Origins and Evolutionary History of Holocentric Chromosomes. Systematic Botany 41:580–585. [LINK]
  14. Global Carex Group. Pham, K.K.*, Hahn, M., Lueders, K., Brown, B.H., Bruederle, L.P., Bruhl, J.J., Chung, K.-S., Derieg, N.J., Escudero, M., Ford, B.A., Gebauer, S., Gehrke, B., Hoffmann, M.H., Hoshino, T., Jiménez-Mejías, P., Jung, J., Kim, S., Luceño, M., Maguilla, E., Martín-Bravo, S., Naczi, R.F.C., Reznicek, A.A., Roalson, E.H., Simpson, D.A., Starr, J.R., Villaverde, T., Waterway, M.J., Wilson, K.L., Yano, O., Zhang, S., and Hipp, A.L.* 2016. Specimens at the Center: An Informatics Workflow and Toolkit for Specimen-Level Analysis of Public DNA Database Data. Systematic Botany 41:529–539. * = corresponding authors. [LINK] [PDF]
  15. Global Carex Group. Jiménez-Mejías*, P., Hahn, M., Lueders, K., Starr, J.R., Brown, B.H., Chouinard, B.N., Chung, K.-S., Escudero, M., Ford, B.A., Ford, K.A., Gebauer, S., Gehrke, B., Hoffmann, M.H., Jin, X.-F., Jung, J., Kim, S., Luceño, M., Maguilla, E., Martín-Bravo, S., Míguez, M., Molina, A., Naczi, R.F.C., Pender, J.E., Reznicek, A.A., Villaverde, T., Waterway, M.J., Wilson, K.L., Yang, J.-C., Zhang, S., Hipp, A.L.*, and Roalson, E.H.* 2016. Megaphylogenetic Specimen-Level Approaches to the Carex (Cyperaceae) Phylogeny Using ITS, ETS, and matK Sequences: Implications for Classification. Systematic Botany 41:500–518. * = corresponding authors. [LINK] [PDF]
  16. Hahn, M.*, Budaitis, B., Grant, J., Wetta, D., Murphy, P., Cotton, A., Pham, K., and Hipp, A.L.* 2016. Training the Next Generation of Sedge Taxonomists: School Kids Tackle Sedge Morphological Diversity. Systematic Botany 41:540–551. * = corresponding authors. [LINK]
  17. Larkin, D.J., S.J. Jacobi, A.L. Hipp, and A. Kramer. 2016. Keeping all the PIECES: Phylogenetically Informed Ex Situ Conservation of Endangered Species. PLoS ONE 11:e0156973. [LINK]
  18. Sullivan, A.R., S.A. Owusu, J.A. Weber, A.L. Hipp, and O. Gailing. 2016. Hybridization and divergence in multispecies oak (Quercus) communities. Botanical Journal of the Linnaean Society 181: 99–114. [LINK]
  19. Cavender-Bares, J., Gonzalez-Rodriguez, A., Eaton, D.A.R., Hipp, A., Buelke, A., and P. Manos. 2015. Phylogeny and biogeography of the American live oaks (Quercus subsection Virentes): A genomic and population genetic approach. Molecular Ecology 24: 3668–3687. doi:10.1111/mec.13269. [LINK]
  20. Eaton, D.A.R., A.L. Hipp, A. Gonzalez-Rodriguez, J. Cavender-Bares. 2015. Introgression obscures and reveals historical relationships among the American live oaks. Evolution 69: 2587–2601. [LINK]
  21. Hipp, A.L., D.J. Larkin, R.S. Barak, M.L. Bowles, M.W. Cadotte, S.K. Jacobi, E. Lonsdorf, B.C. Scharenbroch, E. Williams, and E. Weiher. 2015. On the Nature of Things: Phylogeny in the Service of Ecological Restoration. American Journal of Botany 102(5): 497–498. DOI: 10.3732/ajb.1500119. [LINK] [HIGHLIGHTS]
  22. Larkin, D.J., A.L. Hipp, J. Kattge, W. Prescott, R.K. Tonietto, S.K. Jacobi, M.L. Bowles. 2015. Phylogenetic signals of plant community structure, change, and fire management in tallgrass prairie remnants. Journal of Applied Ecology 52: 1638–1648. DOI: 10.1111/1365-2664.12516. [LINK]
  23. Maguilla, E., M. Escudero, M.J. Waterway, A.L. Hipp, and M. Luceno. 2015. Phylogeny, systematics and trait evolution of Carex section Glareosae. American Journal of Botany 102: 1128-1144. [LINK].
  24. Molina, A, K.-S. Chung, A.L. Hipp. 2015. Molecular and morphological perspectives on the circumscription of Carex section Heleoglochin (Cyperaceae). Plant Systematics and Evolution 301: 2419–243. [LINK]
  25. Owusu, S.A., A.R. Sullivan, J.A. Weber, A.L. Hipp and O. Gailing. 2015. Taxonomic relationships and gene flow in four North American Quercus species. Systematic Botany 40:510–21. [LINK].
  26. The Global Carex Group. M.J. Waterway, corresponding author; K.A. Ford, M. Luceno, S. Martin-Bravo, J.R. Starr, K.L. Wilson, O. Yano, S.R. Zhang, E.H. Roalson, W.S. Alverson, L.Pl. Bruederle, J.J. Bruhl, K.-S. Chung, T.S. Cochrane, M. Escudero, B.A. Ford, S. Gebauer, B. Gehrke, M. Hahn, A.L. Hipp, M.H. Hoffmann, T. Hoshino, P. Jimenez-Mejias, X.-F. Jin, J. Jung, S. Kim, E. Maguilla, T. Masaki, M. Miguez, A. Molina, R.F.C. Naczi, A.A. Reznicek, P.E. Rothrock, D.A. Simpson, D. Spalink, W.W. Thomas, and T. Villaverde. 2015. Making Carex monophyletic: a new broader circumscription. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 179: 1–42. DOI: 10.1111/boj.12298 [LINK] [PDF]
  27. Zhang, R., A.L. Hipp, O. Gailing. 2015. Sharing of chloroplast haplotypes among red oak species suggests interspecific gene flow between neighboring populations. Botany 93: 691-700. DOI:10.1139/cjb-2014-0261 [LINK]
  28. Begley-Miller D.R., T.P. Rooney, A.L. Hipp, B.H. Brown, and M. Hahn. 2014. White-tailed deer are a biotic filter during community assembly, reducing species and phylogenetic diversity. AoB PLANTS 6: plu030. DOI: 10.1093/aobpla/plu030. [LINK - open access]
  29. Deng, M, A. L. Hipp, Yi-Gang Song, Qian-Sheng Li, A. Coombes, and A. Cotton. 2014. Leaf epidermal features of Quercus subgenus Cyclobalanopsis (Fagaceae) and their systematic significance. Botanical Journal of the Linnaean Society 176: 224–259. [LINK]
  30. Escudero, M., D.A.R. Eaton, M. Hahn, and A.L. Hipp. 2014. Genotyping-by-sequencing as a tool to infer phylogeny and ancestral hybridization: A case study in Carex (Cyperaceae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 79: 359–367. DOI: 10.1016/j.ympev.2014.06.026 [LINK]
  31. Escudero, M., S. M. Bravo, I. Mayrose, M. Fernandez-Mazuecos, O. Fiz-Palacios, A.L. Hipp, M. Pimentel, P. Jimenez-Mejias, V. Valcarcel, P. Vargas, and M. Luceño. 2014. Karyotypic changes through dysploidy persist longer over evolutionary time than polyploid changes. PLoS ONE 9: e85266. [LINK - open access]
  32. Hipp A.L., Eaton D.A.R., Cavender-Bares J., Fitzek E., Nipper R. and Manos P.S. 2014. A framework phylogeny of the American oak clade based on sequenced RAD data. PLoS ONE 9: e93975. [LINK - open access]
  33. Jin X-F, Zhou Y-Y, Hipp A, Jin S-H, Oda J, Ikeda H, Yano O, Nagamasu H. 2014. Nutlet micromorphology of Carex section Rhomboidales sensu Kükenthal (Cyperaceae) and its systematic implications. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 175: 123–143. [LINK]
  34. La Sorte, F., M. Aronson, N. Williams, B. Clackson, L. Celesti Grapow, S. Cilliers, R. Dolan, A. Hipp, S. Klotz, I. Kühn, P. Pyšek, S. Siebert, M. Winter. 2014. Beta diversity of urban floras among European and non-European cities. Global Ecology and Biogeography 23: 769–779. DOI: 10.1111/geb.12159. [LINK]
  35. Pearse, I.S. and A.L. Hipp. 2014. Native plant diversity increases herbivory to non-natives. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 281: 20141841. [LINK]
  36. Song, Y, M. Deng, A. L. Hipp, Q. Li. 2014. Leaf morphological evidence of natural hybridization between two oak species (Quercus austrocochinchinensis and Q. kerrii) and its implications for conservation management. European Journal of Forest Research 134: 139-151. DOI: 10.1007/s10342-014-0839-x. [LINK]
  37. Escudero, M. and A. L. Hipp. 2013. Shifts in diversification rates and clade ages explain species richness in higher-level sedge taxa (Cyperaceae). American Journal of Botany 100: 2403–2411. [LINK]
  38. Escudero, M., J. A. Weber, and A. L. Hipp. 2013. Species coherence in the face of karyotype diversification in holocentric organisms: the case of a cytogenetically variable sedge (Carex scoparia, Cyperaceae). Annals of Botany (Lond) 112: 515–526. [LINK]
  39. Chung, K.S., A.L. Hipp, and E.H. Roalson. 2012. Chromosome number evolves independently of genome size in a clade with non-localized centromeres (Carex: Cyperaceae). Evolution 66: 2708–2722. [LINK]
  40. Escudero, M., A. L. Hipp, T. F. Hansen, K. L. Voje, and M. Luceño. 2012. Selection and inertia in the evolution of holocentric chromosomes in sedges (Carex, Cyperaceae). New Phytologist 195: 237–247. [LINK]
  41. Escudero, M., A.L. Hipp, M.J. Waterway, and L.M. Valente. 2012. Diversification rates and chromosome evolution in the most diverse angiosperm genus of the temperate zone (Carex, Cyperaceae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 63: 650–655. [LINK]
  42. Pearse, I.S. and A.L. Hipp. 2012. Global patterns of leaf defenses in oaks. Evolution 66: 2272–2286. [LINK]
  43. Chung, K.S., J.A. Weber, and A.L. Hipp. 2011. The dynamics of chromosome and genome size variation in a cytogenetically variable sedge (Carex scoparia var. scoparia, Cyperaceae). American Journal of Botany 98(1): 122–129. [PDF]
  44. Eastman, J.M., A.E. Alfaro, P.Joyce, A.L. Hipp, and L.J. Harmon. 2011. A novel comparative method for identifying shifts in the rate of character evolution on trees. Evolution 65: 3578–3589. [LINK]
  45. Zika, P.F., B.L. Wilson, and A.L. Hipp. 2011. (2018) Proposal to conserve the name Carex fracta against C. amplectens (Cyperaceae). Taxon 60(3): 906-907. [LINK]
  46. Escudero, M., A.L. Hipp, and M. Luceño. 2010. Karyotype stability and predictors of chromosome number variation in sedges: a study in Carex section Spirostachyae (Cyperaceae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 57: 353–363. [LINK] [PDF]
  47. Hipp, A.L., P.E. Rothrock, R. Whitkus, and J.A. Weber. 2010. Chromosomes Tell Half of the Story: The correlation between karyotype rearrangements and genetic diversity in sedges, a group with holocentric chromosomes. Molecular Ecology 19:3124–3138. [LINK] [PDF]
  48. Hipp, A.L. and M. Escudero. 2010. MATICCE: mapping transitions in continuous character evolution. Bioinformatics 26(1): 132–133. [LINK] [PDF] [CRAN]
  49. Givnish, T.J., K.C. Millam, T.T. Theim, A.R. Mast, T.B. Patterson, A.L. Hipp, J.M. Henss, J.F. Smith, K.R. Wood, and K.J. Sytsma. 2009. Origin, adaptive radiation, and diversification of the Hawaiian lobeliads (Asterales: Campanulaceae). Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B 276:407–416. [LINK]
  50. Hipp, A.L., P.E. Rothrock, and E.H. Roalson. 2009. The evolution of chromosome arrangements in Carex (Cyperaceae). The Botanical Review 75(1): 96–109 [LINK] [PDF]
  51. Hipp, A.L., K.M. Kettenring, K.A. Feldheim, and J.A. Weber. 2009. Isolation of 11 polymorphic tri- and tetranucleotide microsatellite loci in a North American sedge (Carex scoparia: Cyperaceae) and cross-species amplification in three additional Carex species. Molecular Ecology Resources 9(2): 625–627. [LINK] [Primers]
  52. Pearse, I.S. and A.L. Hipp. 2009. Phylogenetic and trait similarity to a native species predict herbivory on non-native oaks. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 106: 18097–18102. [LINK] [Cover]
  53. Rothrock, P.E., A.A. Reznicek, and A.L. Hipp. 2009. Taxonomic study of the Carex tenera group (Cyperaceae). Systematic Botany 34(2): 297–311. [LINK] [PDF]
  54. Hipp, A.L. 2008. Phylogeny and patterns of convergence in Carex section Ovales (Cyperaceae): Evidence from ITS and 5.8S sequences. Pp. 197–214 in Naczi, R.F.C. and B. Ford (eds), Sedges: Uses, Diversity, and Systematics of the Cyperaceae. Monographs in Systematic Botany of the Missouri Botanical Garden 108. [PDF]
  55. Hipp, A.L. and J.A. Weber. 2008. Taxonomy of Hill's oak (Quercus ellipsoidalis E.J. Hill): Evidence from AFLP data. Systematic Botany 33: 148–158. [PDF]
  56. Lumbsch, H.T., A.L. Hipp, P.K. Divakar, O. Blanco, and A. Crespo. 2008. Accelerated evolutionary rates in tropical and oceanic parmelioid lichens (Ascomycota). BMC Evolutionary Biology 8: 257. [LINK] [PDF]
  57. Hipp, A. L., P. E. Rothrock, A. A. Reznicek, and P. E. Berry. 2007. Changes in chromosome number associated with speciation in sedges: A phylogenetic study in Carex section Ovales (Cyperaceae) using AFLP data. Aliso 23:193–203. [PDF]
  58. Hipp, A.L. 2007. Non-Uniform processes of chromosome evolution in sedges (Carex: Cyperaceae). Evolution 61: 2175–2194. [LINK] [PDF]
  59. Luo, R., A.L. Hipp, and B. Larget. 2007. A Bayesian Model of AFLP Marker Evolution and Phylogenetic Inference. Statistical Applications in Genetics and Molecular Biology 6(1): Article 11. [PDF]
  60. Reznicek, A.A., A.L. Hipp, and M.S. González-Elizondo. 2007. Carex michoacana, a new species of Carex section Ovales (Cyperaceae) from Mexico. Contributions from the University of Michigan Herbarium 25: 225–230. [PDF]
  61. Hipp, A.L., A.A. Reznicek, P.E. Rothrock, and J.A. Weber. 2006. Phylogeny and Classification of Carex Section Ovales (Cyperaceae). International Journal of Plant Sciences 167(5): 1029–1048. [PDF] [Cover]
  62. Van Ee, B., N. Jelinski, P.E. Berry, and A.L. Hipp. 2006. Population genetics and phylogeography of Croton alabamensis, a rare shrub disjunct between Texas and Alabama , based on DNA sequences and AFLP data. Molecular Ecology 15: 2735–2751. [PDF]
  63. Berry , P.E., A.L. Hipp, K.J. Wurdack, B. Van Ee, and R. Riina. 2005. Molecular phylogenetics of the giant genus Croton (Euphorbiaceae sensu stricto) using ITS and TrnL–F DNA sequence data. American Journal of Botany 92(9): 1520–1534. [PDF]
  64. Hipp, A.L., J.C. Hall, and K.J. Sytsma. 2004. Congruence versus Phylogenetic Accuracy: Revisiting the Incongruence Length Difference (ILD) Test. Systematic Biology 53: 81–89. [PDF]
  65. Hipp, A.L. 1998. Checklist of carices for prairies, savannas and oak woodlands of southern Wisconsin. Transactions of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters 86: 77–99. [PDF]

Popular Publications, Book Reviews, Introductions

  1. Hipp, A.L., S.C. Gonzalez-Martinez, and J.P. Jaramillo-Correa. 2017. The Evolution of Tree Diversity: Proceedings of the 2016 IUFRO Genomics and Forest Tree Genetics Conference, Phylogenetics and Genomic Evolution Session, Arcachon, France. Genome 60: v-vi.
  2. Hipp, A.L., P. Jiménez-Mejías, M.J. Waterway, M. Hahn, and E.H. Roalson. 2016. Proceedings Introduction: Phylogeny and Ecological Diversification in Carex. Systematic Botany 41: 498–499. [LINK]
  3. Hipp, A.L. 2016. Oak Research in 2015: a Snapshot from the IOS Conference. International Oak Jouranl 27: xxx-xxx.
  4. Hipp, A.L. 2015. Should Hybridization Make Us Skeptical of the Oak Phylogeny? International Oak Journal 26: 9–18. [PDF]
  5. Hipp, A.L., D.A. Eaton, J. Cavender-Bares, R. Nipper, P.S. Manos. 2013. Using phylogenomics to infer the evolutionary history of oaks. International Oak Journal 24: 61–71. [PDF]
  6. Hipp, A.L. 2011. Review of Plant Systematics: An Integrated Approach, Third Edition, by Gurcharan Singh. The Quarterly Review of Biology 86(1): 50.
  7. Hipp, A.L., J.A. Weber, and A. Srivastava. 2010. Who am I this time? The affinities and misbehaviors of Hill's oak (Quercus ellipsoidalis). International Oak Journal 21: 27–36. [PDF]
  8. Hipp, A.L., with illustrations by R.D. Davis. 2010. Hill's oak: the taxonomy and dynamics of a Western Great Lakes endemic. Arnoldia 67(4): 2–14. [PDF - proofs]
  9. Balaban, J., J. Balaban, P.E. Rothrock, A.L. Hipp, J. Kluse, and R. Foster, with assistance of L. Ross and A.A. Reznicek. 2007. Carex of Northeastern Illinois and Northwestern Indiana, USA : Sedges (Carex spp.) of the Chicago Region. Chicago Wilderness Guide #4. Environmental and Conservation Programs, the Field Museum, Chicago. [PDF] [PROJECT LINK]
  10. Hipp, A.L. and J.A. Weber. 2007. Taxonomy of Hill's Oak (Quercus ellipsoidalis) in the Chicago Region: preliminary molecular evidence. International Oak Journal 18: 65–74. [PDF]
  11. Hipp, A.L. 2005. When oak leaves fail to fall. Plant Health Care Report 2005.03: 11–12. Reprinted in Tag Along (2007) 6: 6–7, the newsletter of Taltree Arboretum [PDF].
  12. Hipp, A.L. 1996. When autumn leaves begin to fall. NewsLeaf 10: 1–2. Reprinted in Woodland Management Fall 1997: 27.

Unpublished reports

  1. Sturner, J.S. and A.L. Hipp. 2012. Checklist of the Spontaneous Plants of The Morton Arboretum and Hidden Lake Forest Preserve, vers. 1-2. Online report: [PDF]
  2. Hipp, A.L. 2008. How Far is Too Far? Genetic consequences of Seed Provenance Decisions in Sedges. Report on research grant results, Chicago Wilderness / USDA / USFWS [PDF].
  3. Hipp, A.L. 2007. Evaluating Provenance Limits in Prairie Sedges: Development of Microsatellite Markers in Carex scoparia. Report on research grant results, Midewin Tallgrass Prairie / Fish & Wildlife Foundation [PDF].
  4. Hipp, A.L. and S. Bullock. 2004. Behavior of Dobzhansky-type epistatic hybridization models under varying dominance and selection: preliminary numerical simulations. Report to Worldwide Universities Network [PDF].
  5. Hipp, A.L. 1994. Ground-truthing of Apostle Islands vegetation maps. Contracted report to Apostle Islands National Lakeshore, Bayfield WI.

Books for Children

  1. Hipp, A.L. 2004. Getting Into Nature: Oak Trees. Powerkids Press, NY. 28 pp. [Google preview] [Spanish-language edition]
  2. Hipp, A.L. 2004. Getting Into Nature: Olive Trees. Powerkids Press, NY. 28 pp. [Google preview] [Spanish-language edition]
  3. Hipp, A.L. 2004. Getting Into Nature: Sunflowers. Powerkids Press, NY. 28 pp. [Google preview] [Spanish-language edition]
  4. Hipp, A.L. 2004. Getting Into Nature: Maize. Powerkids Press, NY. 28 pp. [Google preview] [Spanish-language edition]
  5. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Peanut-Head Bugs. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  6. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Dung Beetles. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  7. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Gardening Ants. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp.
  8. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Assassin Bugs. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  9. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Leafhoppers. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  10. Hipp, A.L. 2003. The Wild Life of Insects: Orchid Mantids. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp.
  11. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of an Earthworm. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  12. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of a Mouse. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  13. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of a Snail. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  14. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of a Painted Turtle. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  15. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of a Duck. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]
  16. Hipp, A.L. 2002. Life Cycle of a Praying Mantis. Powerkids Press, NY. 24 pp. [Google preview]

Selected lectures and seminars

  1. Biodiversity Informatics in Cyperaceae
    Monocots V, New York 2013 [PPTX]
  2. Are oaks as promiscuous as we think they are?
    Holden Arboretum, Ohio 2012. [PPTX]
  3. Sedges: Who are they, and why are there so many?
    Prairie Moon Nursery, Winona MN 2010. [PPTX]
  4. Who am I this time? The affinities and misbehaviors of Quercus ellipsoidalis.
    International Oak Society, Puebla Mexico, 2009. [manuscript PDF] [PPT]
  5. Haunts and Habits of Midwest Sedges.
    Rockford Area Wild Ones, Burpee Museum, Rockford IL 2008.
    University of Wisconsin Arboretum, Madison WI 2008. [Powerpoint - 32mb] [Handout - PDF]
  6. Natural History: Beginning with the Particular.
    Commencement address, Natural History Certificate Program, Morton Arboretum, Lisle IL 2007. [PDF]