Books and book chapters

  1. Hipp AL, Glasenhard M-C, Bowles ML, Garner M, Scharenbroch BC, Williams EW, Byrne A, Ernst AR, Grigg E, Midgley MG, et al. Accepted. Effects of phylogenetic diversity and phylogenetic identity in a restoration ecology experiment. In: Scherson R, Faith DP, eds. Phylogeny-based Biodiversity Assessments for Conservation. Springer International.
  2. Denk T, Grimm GW, Manos PS, Deng M, Hipp AL. 2017. An Updated Infrageneric Classification of the Oaks: Review of Previous Taxonomic Schemes and Synthesis of Evolutionary Patterns. In: Gil-Pelegrín E, Peguero-Pina J-J, Sancho-Knapik D (eds.): Tree Physiology. Oaks Physiological Ecology. Exploring the Functional Diversity of Genus Quercus L. Springer, Cham, 13–38. [LINK]
  3. 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]
  4. 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]
  5. 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]
  6. 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]
  7. 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. Cavender-Bares J, Kothari S, Meireles JE, Manos PS, Kaproth M, Hipp AL. 2018. The role of diversification in community assembly of the oaks (Quercus L.) across the continental U.S. American Journal of Botany.
  2. Deng M, Jiang X-L, Hipp AL, Manos PS, Hahn M. 2018. Phylogeny and biogeography of East Asian evergreen oaks (Quercus section Cyclobalanopsis; Fagaceae): Insights into the Cenozoic history of evergreen broad-leaved forests in subtropical Asia. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 119: 170–181. [LINK].
  3. Escudero AME, Hahn M, Hipp AL. 2018. RAD-seq linkage mapping and patterns of segregation distortion in sedges: meiosis as a driver of karyotypic evolution in organisms with holocentric chromosomes. Journal of Evolutionary Biology.
  4. Fitzek E, Delcamp A, Guichoux E, Hahn M, Lobdell M, Hipp AL. In press. A nuclear DNA barcode for eastern North American oaks and application to a study of hybridization in an Arboretum setting. Ecology and Evolution.
  5. Hipp AL, Manos PS, Gonzalez-Rodriguez A, Hahn M, Kaproth M, McVay JD, Valencia-A S, Cavender-Bares J. 2018. Sympatric parallel diversification of major oak clades in the Americas and the origins of Mexican oak diversity. New Phytologist 217: 439–452. [LINK]
  6. Spalink D, Pender J, Escudero M, Hipp AL, Roalson EH, Starr J, Waterway MJ, Bohs L, Sytsma KJ. In press. The spatial structure of phylogenetic and functional diversity in the United States and Canada: an example using sedges (Cyperaceae). Journal of Systematics and Evolution.
  7. Barak RS, Williams EW, Hipp AL, Bowles ML, Carr GM, Sherman R, Larkin DJ. 2017. Restored tallgrass prairies have reduced phylogenetic diversity compared with remnants. Journal of Applied Ecology 54: 1080–1090. [LINK]
  8. 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]
  9. 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 104: 1179-1187. [LINK]
  10. 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]
  11. Hauser DA, Keuter A, McVay JD, Hipp AL, and Manos PS. 2017. The evolution and diversification of the red oaks of the California Floristic Province (Quercus section Lobatae, series Agrifoliae). American Journal of Botany 104: 1581-1595. [LINK]
  12. 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 26: 5646–5662. [LINK]
  13. 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]
  14. 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]
  15. 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]
  16. 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]
  17. 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]
  18. 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]
  19. 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]
  20. 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]
  21. 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]
  22. 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]
  23. 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]
  24. 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]
  25. 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]
  26. 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]
  27. 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]
  28. 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].
  29. 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]
  30. 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].
  31. 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]
  32. 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]
  33. 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]
  34. 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]
  35. 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]
  36. 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]
  37. 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]
  38. 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]
  39. 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]
  40. 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]
  41. 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]
  42. 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]
  43. 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]
  44. 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]
  45. 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]
  46. 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]
  47. Pearse, I.S. and A.L. Hipp. 2012. Global patterns of leaf defenses in oaks. Evolution 66: 2272–2286. [LINK]
  48. 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]
  49. 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]
  50. 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]
  51. 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]
  52. 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]
  53. Hipp, A.L. and M. Escudero. 2010. MATICCE: mapping transitions in continuous character evolution. Bioinformatics 26(1): 132–133. [LINK] [PDF] [CRAN]
  54. 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]
  55. 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]
  56. 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]
  57. 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]
  58. 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]
  59. 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]
  60. 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]
  61. 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]
  62. 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]
  63. Hipp, A.L. 2007. Non-Uniform processes of chromosome evolution in sedges (Carex: Cyperaceae). Evolution 61: 2175–2194. [LINK] [PDF]
  64. 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]
  65. 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]
  66. 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]
  67. 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]
  68. 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]
  69. 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]
  70. 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. Cannon CH, Brendel O, Deng M, Hipp AL, Kremer A, Kua C-S, Plomion C, Romero-Severson J, Sork VL. In press. Meeting report: Gaining a global perspective on Fagaceae genomic diversification and adaptation. New Phytologist.
  2. 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.
  3. 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]
  4. Hipp, A.L. 2016. Oak Research in 2015: a Snapshot from the IOS Conference. International Oak Jouranl 27: xxx-xxx.
  5. Hipp, A.L. 2015. Should Hybridization Make Us Skeptical of the Oak Phylogeny? International Oak Journal 26: 9–18. [PDF]
  6. 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]
  7. Hipp, A.L. 2011. Review of Plant Systematics: An Integrated Approach, Third Edition, by Gurcharan Singh. The Quarterly Review of Biology 86(1): 50.
  8. 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]
  9. 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]
  10. 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]
  11. 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]
  12. 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].
  13. 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]