Publications

2013

Blakeslee, A.M.H., A.E. Fowler & C.L. Keogh (2013) Marine invasions and parasite escape: updates and new perspectives. Advances in Marine Biology. 66: 87-169. PDF: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B5UvAwnxRjoEUlkzZy1vOHM1dGc/edit?usp=sharing (Chapter 2 -- begins on page 107).

Freeman, A.S., A.M.H. Blakeslee & A.E. Fowler (2013) Range expansion of the rhizocephalan Loxothylacus panopaei (Gissler, 1884) in the northwest Atlantic. Aquatic Invasions. 8: 347-353PDF: 
http://www.aquaticinvasions.net/2013/AI_2013_3_Freeman_etal.pdf 

2012

Blakeslee, A.M.H. & A.E. Fowler (2012). Aquatic introductions and genetic founder effects: how do parasites compare to hosts? In: Genetic Diversity I (M. Caliskan, ed.). InTech. Pages 315-336. PDF: http://www.intechopen.com/source/pdfs/29267/InTech-Aquatic_introductions_and_genetic_founder_effects_how_do_parasites_compare_to_hosts_.pdf

Blakeslee, A.M.H., I. Altman, A.W. Miller, J.E. Byers, C.E. Hamer & G.M. Ruiz (2012). Parasites and invasions: a biogeographic examination of parasites and hosts in native and introduced ranges. Journal of Biogeography. 39: 609-622. PDF: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B5UvAwnxRjoEdU1xd3hYNEw2RkE/edit?usp=sharing

2011

Blakeslee, A.M.H., J. Canning-Clode, E.M. Lind & G. Quilez-Badia (2011) Biological invasions in the 21st century: Ecological impacts, predications, and management across land and sea. Environmental Research 111: 891-892.

Pringle, J.M., A.M.H. Blakeslee, J.E. Byers, & J. Roman (2011). Asymmetric dispersal allows an upstream region to control population structure throughout a species' range. PNAS 108: 15288-15293. Note: This publication was featured on ScienceDaily: http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2011/09/110926132018.htm.

Blakeslee, A.M.H. (2011) A global perspective of host-parasite interactions across time and space. Ecology 92: 1379-1380.

Simberloff, D. et al. (2001) Non natives: 141 scientists object. Nature 475: 36. PDF: Simberloff et al. 141 scientists object

Panova, M., A.M.H. Blakeslee, A.W. Miller, T. Makinen, G.M. Ruiz, K. Johannesson & C. Andre (2011). Survival of a North Atlantic marine snail in multiple glacial refugia--implications for phylogeographic patterns. PLOS One. 6(3): e17511. PDF: http://www.plosone.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0017511

Chang, A.L., A.M.H. Blakeslee, A.W. Miller & G.M. Ruiz (2011). Establishment failure in biological invasions: A case history of Littorina littorea in California, USA. PLOS One. 6(1): e16035. PDF: http://www.plosone.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0016035
2010

2010

Blakeslee, A.M.H., C.H. McKenize, J.A. Darling, J.E. Byers, J.M. Pringle & J. Roman (2010). A hitchiker's guide to the Maritimes: anthropogenic transport facilitates long-distance dispersal of a marine crab to Newfoundland. Diversity and Distributions. 16: 879-891. PDF: Blakesleeetal2010.pdf

Altman, I., A.M.H. Blakeslee, G.C. Osio, C. Rillahan, S. Teck, J.J. Meyers, J.E. Byers, & A.A. Rosenberg (2010). A practical approach to guide the implementation ofecosystem-based management using the Gulf of Maine marine ecosystem as a case study. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. PDF: http://www.esajournals.org/doi/abs/10.1890/080186
 
2009
 
Blakeslee, A.M.H., C. Keogh, J. Byers, A. Kuris, K. Lafferty & M. Torchin. 2009. Differential escape from parasites by two competing introduced crabs. Marine Ecology Progress Series. 393: 83-96. PDF: http://www.int-res.com/abstracts/meps/v393/p83-96/ 

Brawley, S.H., J.A. Coyer, A.M.H. Blakeslee, J.L. Olsen, G. Hoarau, L.E. Johnson, J.E. Byers, & W.T. Stam. 2009. Historical invasions of the intertidal zone of Atlantic North America associated with distinctive patterns of trade and emigration. PNAS. 106: 8239-8244. PDF: Brawleyetal2009.pdf
 
2008
 
Blakeslee, A.M.H., J.E. Byers & M.P. Lesser. 2008. Resolving cryptogenic histories using host and parasite genetics. Molecular Ecology 17: 3684-3696. PDF: Blakesleeetal.2008.pdf; erratum: Blakesleeetal2008erratum.pdf

Blakeslee, A.M.H. & J.E. Byers. 2008. Using parasites to inform ecological history: comparisons among three congeneric marine snails. Ecology 89: 1068-1078. PDF: BlakesleeByers2008.pdf

Pederson, J.A. & A.M.H. Blakeslee. 2008. Fifth international conference on marine bioinvasions: Introduction. ICES Journal of Marine Science 65: 713-715. PDF: PedersonBlakeslee2008.pdf

Byers, J.E., A.M.H. Blakeslee, E. Linder, A. Cooper & T. Maguire. 2008. Controls of spatial variation in the abundance of marine trematode parasites. Ecology 89: 439-51. PDF: Byers-etal-2008-Ecology.pdf

Chapman, J.W., A.M.H. Blakeslee, J.T. Carlton & M.R. Bellinger. 2008. Parsimony dictates a human introduction: On the use of genetic (and other) data to distinguish between the natural and human-mediated invasion of the European snail Littorina littorea in North America. Biological Invasions 10: 131-133. PDF: Chapmanetal2008.pdf

Blakeslee, A.M.H. 2008. "Native or invasive? The case history of the marine snail, Littorina littorea, in northeast North America" in Oceans Past: Management Insights from the History of Marine Animal Populations (D. Starkey, P. Holm, M. Barnard, eds.). Earthscan, London, England, pp. 7-24.


2007
 
Wares, J.P. and A.M.H. Blakeslee. 2007. AFLP data provide poor resolution to the Littorina littorea puzzle. Marine Biology Research 3: 168-174. PDF: WaresBlakeslee2007.pdf 

Chapman, J.W., J.T. Carlton, M.R. Bellinger & A.M.H. Blakeslee. 2007. Premature refutation of a human-mediated marine species introduction: the case history of the marine snail, Littorina littorea, in the Northwestern Atlantic. Biological Invasions 9: 737-750. PDF: Chapman_et_al_2007.pdf

Wood, C.L., J.E. Byers, K.L. Cottingham, I. Altman, M. Donahue & A.M.H. Blakeslee. 2007. Parasites alter community structure. PNAS 104: 9335-9339. PDF: Woodetal2007.pdf

Blakeslee, A.M.H. 2007. Resolving the 150 year debate over the ecological history of the common periwinkle snail, Littorina littorea, in northeast North America. Ph.D. diss., University of New Hampshire, Durham, New Hampshire.

Earlier
 
Blakeslee, A.M.H. 2001. Site fidelity in a neotropical migrant species, the Ovenbird (Seiurus aurocapillus). M.A. diss., Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts.
Comments