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Man Trap

  • Henry Nicholls
Part of the Macmillan Science book series (MACSCI)

Abstract

Lonesome George is a poster boy for conservation in the Galápagos and beyond. He is what conservation experts call a ‘flagship’.

Keywords

Giant Panda Cane Toad European Starling Flagship Status Flagship Species 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes and sources

  1. Flagship species: see Leader-Williams and Dublin (2000); Walpole and Leader-Williams (2002); Caro et al. (2004)Google Scholar
  2. ‘Whatever happens to this single animal Charles Darwin Research Station’ (2002)Google Scholar
  3. Avocet as a flagship: see www.rspb.org.uk
  4. Hsing-Hsing and Ling-Ling: Anon. (1999) National Zoo’s giant panda Hsing-Hsing dies, CNN Washington; Anon. (2000) Giant pandas: an epic tale at the National Zoo, Communique, FebruaryGoogle Scholar
  5. ‘They represented the world of nature …’: Anon. (2000)Google Scholar
  6. Chi-Chi: www.wwf.org/
  7. Brighty the Grand Canyon donkey: Wills, J. (2005) Donkey Politics in the Grand Canyon; Annual meeting of the British Society for the History of Science, University of Leeds, 15–17 July; John Wills, personal communicationGoogle Scholar
  8. ‘Brighty provided a way to negotiate the landscape’: Wills, J. (2005) Donkey Politics in the Grand CanyonGoogle Scholar
  9. Komodo dragon as a flagship: Walpole et al. (2001)Google Scholar
  10. ‘A group rather of extinct volcanoes than of isles …’: Melville (1854)Google Scholar
  11. ‘The appearance of this man …’: Porter (1815)Google Scholar
  12. Orchil industry in 19th century: see Hickman (1991)Google Scholar
  13. Development of tourism in the islands: see de Groot (1983); MacFarland (1998)Google Scholar
  14. American Acclimatization Society: Ingold (1989)Google Scholar
  15. ‘Nay, I’ll have a starling …’: Shakespeare, Henry IVGoogle Scholar
  16. Rabbits: see www.csiro.au/
  17. Cane toad: see www.csiro.au/
  18. Red fire ant: see Moloney and Vanderwoude (2002)Google Scholar
  19. Black rats: Donna Harris, personal communicationGoogle Scholar
  20. Philornis downsi: Fessl and Tebbich (2002)Google Scholar
  21. Red quinine tree: Buddenhagen et al. (2004)Google Scholar
  22. Control of cottony-cushion scale using the ladybug beetle: Causton et al. (2004); Causton (2005)Google Scholar
  23. ‘The mangrove stands of Puerto Ayora …’: Causton (2005)Google Scholar
  24. ‘He had already procured a little heap …’: Darwin (1845)Google Scholar
  25. Response of marine iguanas to tourists: Romero and Wikelski (2002)Google Scholar
  26. Development of the archipelago: MacFarland and Cifuentes (1996); Snell et al. (2002); Anon. (2003) Energy evolution: renewable energy in the Galápagos Islands, Refocus 4(5): 36–8; Ley (2003); Kerr et al. (2004); Kerr (2005); Boersma et al. (2005); White (2005); Linda Cayot, personal communication; Graham Watkins, personal communication; Leonor Stjepic, personal communicationGoogle Scholar
  27. Jessica spill: Galápagos National Park press releases; see www.galapagos.to/texts/jessica.htm
  28. ‘All of us, as well as the horses …’: de Berlanga (1535)Google Scholar
  29. Woram’s analysis of Berlanga’s letter: Woram (2005)Google Scholar
  30. Special Law for the Galápagos: see Bensted-Smith (1998); Heylings (1999)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Henry Nicholls 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  • Henry Nicholls

There are no affiliations available

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