Unofficial SJG Archive

The Unofficial Stephen Jay Gould Archive

Unofficial SJG Archive


Bibliography


Gould, S. J. 1977. Ontogeny and Phylogeny. Cambridge MA: Harvard Univ. Press.

—— 1977. Ever Since Darwin. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1980. The Panda's Thumb. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1980. The Evolution of Gryphaea. New York: Ayer Publishing.

—— 1981. The Mismeasure of Man. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1983. Hen's Teeth and Horse's Toes. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1985. The Flamingo's Smile. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1987. Time's Arrow, Time's Cycle. Cambridge MA: Harvard Univ. Press.

—— 1987. An Urchin in the Storm: Essays about Books and Ideas. N.Y.: W. W. Norton

—— 1989. Wonderful Life: The Burgess Shale and the Nature of History. New York: W. W. Norton, 347 pp.

—— 1991. Bully for Brontosaurus. New York: W. W. Norton, 540 pp.

—— 1992. Finders, Keepers: Eight Collectors. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1993. Eight Little Piggies. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 1993. The Book of Life. Preface, pp. 6-21. New York: W. W. Norton (S. J. Gould general editor, 10 contributors).

—— 1995. Dinosaur in a Haystack. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 1996. Full House: The Spread of Excellence From Plato to Darwin. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 1997. Questioning the Millennium: A Rationalist's Guide to a Precisely Arbitrary Countdown. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 1998. Leonardo's Mountain of Clams and the Diet of Worms. N.Y.: Harmony Books.

—— 1999. Rocks of Ages: Science and Religion in the Fullness of Life. New York: Ballantine Publications.

—— 2000. The Lying Stones of Marrakech. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 2000. Crossing Over: Where Art and Science Meet. New York: Three Rivers Press.

—— 2002. The Structure of Evolutionary Theory. Cambridge MA: Harvard Univ. Press.

—— 2002. I Have Landed: The End of a Beginning in Natural History. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 2003. Triumph and Tragedy in Mudville: A Lifelong Passion for Baseball. New York: W. W. Norton.

—— 2003. The Hedgehog, the Fox, and the Magister's Pox. New York: Harmony Books.

[ Book reviews ]



Selected Papers

Gould, S. J. 1965. Is uniformitarianism necessary? Amer. Jour. Sci. 263: 223-28.

—— 1966. Allometry and size in ontogeny and phylogeny. Biol. Rev. 41: 587-640.

—— 1967. Evolutionary patterns in pelycosaurian reptiles. Evolution 21: 385-401.

—— 1968. Ontogeny and the explanation of form: an allometric analysis. In D. B. Macurda, ed., Paleontological aspects of growth and development, a symposium. Paleont. Soc. Memoir 2 (J. of Paleontology 42 (5), suppl.), 81-98.

—— 1969. An evolutionary microcosm: Pleistocene and Recent history of the land snail P. (Poecilozonites) in Bermuda. Bull. Mus. Comp. Zool. 138: 407-532.

—— 1970. Evolutionary paleontology and the science of form. Earth-Sci. Rev. 6: 77-119.

—— 1970. Private thoughts of Lyell on progression and evolution. Science 169: 663-664

—— 1970. Dollo on Dollo's Law: Irreversibility and the Status of Evolutionary Laws. Journal of the History of Biology 3 (Fall): 189-212.

—— 1970. Coincidence of Climatic and Faunal Fluctuations in Pleistocene Bermuda. Science 168 (May 1): 572-573.

—— 1971. Precise but Fortuitous Convergence in Pleistocene Land Snails from Bermuda. Journal of Paleontology. 45 (May): 409-418.

—— 1971. D'Arcy Thompson and the science of form. New. Literary. Hist. 2: 229-258.

—— 1971. Muscular mechanics and the ontogeny of swimming in scallops. Palaeontology 14 (March): 61-94.

—— 1971. Geometric similarity in allometric growth. American Naturalist 105 (Mar-Apr.): 113-136.

—— 1972. Allometric fallacies and the evolution of Gryphaea. In T. Dobzhansky et al., eds., Evolutionary Biology 6: 91-118.

—— 1973. The misnamed, mistreated, and misunderstood Irish elk. Natural History. 82 (March): 10-19.

—— 1973. The Shape of Things to Come. Systematic Zoology. 22 (Dec.): 401-404.

—— 1974. Size and shape. Natural History 83 (January): 20-26.

—— 1974. The origin and function of "bizarre" structures: antler size and skull size in the "Irish Elk" Megaloceros giganteus. Evolution 28: 191-220.

—— 1974. On biological and social determinism. History & Philosophy of Science. 12 (3): 212-220.

—— 1975. Velikovsky in collision. Natural History 84 (March): 20-26.

—— 1975. Darwin's big book. Science 188 (May 23): 824-826.

—— 1975. Allometry in primates, with emphasis on scaling and the evolution of the brain. In F. Szalay, ed., Approaches to Primate Paleobiology. Basel: Karger, Vol. 5, pp. 244-92.

—— 1975. Man and other animals. Natural History 84 (7): 24–30. Reprinted as A matter of degree in Ever since Darwin. 1977. New York: W. W. Norton, pp. 49–55.

—— 1975. The child as man's real father. Natural History 84(5): 18–22.

—— 1976. Human babies as embryos. Natural History 85(2): 22-26.

—— 1976. Ladders, bushes, and human evolution. Natural History 85 (4): 24–3l.

—— 1976. Biological potential vs. biological determinism. Natural History 85(5): 12–22.

—— 1976. Darwin's untimely burial. Natural History 85 (October): 24-30.

—— 1977. Evolution's erratic pace. Natural History 86 (May): 12-16.

—— 1977. The return of hopeful monsters. Natural History 86 (June/July): 22-30. HTML

—— 1977. Eternal metaphors of paleontology. In A. Hallam, Patterns of Evolution as Illustrated by the Fossil Record, Amsterdam, Elsevier, pp. 1-26.

—— 1978. Sociobiology: the art of storytelling. New Scientist 80 (1129): 530-533.

—— 1978. Episodic change versus gradualist dogma. Science and Nature 2: 5-12.

—— 1978. Generality and Uniqueness in the History of Life. BioScience 28 (April): 277-281.

—— 1978. Morton's Ranking of Races by Cranial Capacity. Science 200 (May 5): 503-509.

—— 1978. Were dinosaurs dumb? New Scientist 87 (July): 266-267.

—— 1978. On the importance of heterochrony for evolutionary biology. Systematic Zoology 28 (2): 224-226.

—— 1978. The great Scablands debate. Natural History 87 (7): 12-18.

—— 1978. Women’s brains. Natural History 87 (8): 44–50; Reprinted in New Scientist 80 (Nov. 2): 364–366.

—— 1978. Flaws in the Victorian veil. New Scientist 82 (Aug. 31): 632–633.

—— 1978. When the unorthodox prevails. New Scientist 82 (Sept. 28): 942–943.

—— 1978. The panda's peculiar thumb. Natural History 87 (November): 20-30.

—— 1979. Piltdown revisited. Natural History 88 (March): 86-97.

—— 1979. Mickey Mouse meets Konrad Lorenz. Natural History 88 (May): 30-36.

—— 1979. Shades of Lamarck. Natural History 88 (Aug.): 22-28.

—— 1979. Species are not specious. New Scientist 83 (Aug. 2): 374-76.

—— 1979. The Upright Ape. New Scientist 83 (Sept. 6): 738-739.

—— 1980. The Piltdown conspiracy. Natural History 89 (Aug.): 8-28.

—— 1980. The promise of paleobiology as a nomothetic, evolutionary discipline. Paleobiology 6 (1): 96-118.

—— 1980. Is a new and general theory of evolution emerging? Paleobiology 6 (1): 119-130.

—— 1980. Case of the diminishing chocolate bar. Chicago Tribune 11 May 1980, pp 1-2.

—— 1980. The evolutionary biology of constraint. Daedalus 109 (2): 39-53.

—— 1980. Sociobiology and the theory of natural selection. In G. W. Barlow and J. Silverberg, eds., Sociobiology: Beyond Nature/Nurture? Boulder CO: Westview Press, pp. 257-269.

—— 1980. G. G. Simpson, Paleontology and the Modern Synthesis. In: E. Mayr and W. B. Provine, eds., The Evolutionary Synthesis. Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press, pp. 153-172.

—— 1981. Hyena myths and realities Natural History 90(2): 16–24.

—— 1981. What, if anything, is a zebra? Natural History 90(7): 6–12.

—— 1981. Piltdown in letters. Natural History 90 (June): 12-30.

—— 1981. Evolution as fact and theory. Discover 2 (May): 34-37.

—— 1981. Agassiz in the Galapagos. Natural History 90 (December): 7-14.

—— 1982. Nonmoral nature. Natural History 91 (February): 19-26.

—— 1982. Genesis vs. Geology. The Atlantic Monthly 250 (3): 10-17.

—— 1982. Darwinism and the expansion of evolutionary theory. Science 216 (April 23): 380-387.

—— 1982. A nation of morons. New Scientist 83 (May. 6): .

—— 1982. Change in developmental timing as a mechanism of macroevolution. In J. T. Bonner, ed., Evolution and Development. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp. 333-346.

—— 1982. The uses of heresey; an introduction to Richard Goldschmidt's "The Material Basis of Evolution," pp. xiii-xlii. New Haven: Yale University Press.

—— 1982. The meaning of punctuated equilibrium and its role in validating a hierarchical approach to macroevolution. In R. Milkman, ed., Perspectives on Evolution. Sunderland MA: Sinauer Associates, pp. 83-104.

—— 1982. The Hottentot Venus. Natural History 91 (10): 20–27.

—— 1982. Introduction. In Theodosius Dobzhansky, Genetics and the origin of species. New York: Columbia University Press, pp. xvii–xxxix.

—— 1983. The hardening of the Modern Synthesis. In: Marjorie Grene, ed., Dimensions of Darwinism. Cambridge UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 71–93.

—— 1983. Punctuated Equilibrium and the Fossil Record. Science 219 (Feb. 4): 439-440.

—— 1983. Irrelevance, submission, and partnership: the changing role of paleontology in Darwin's three centennials, and a modest proposal for macroevolution. In D. S. Bendall, ed., Evolution from Molecules to Men. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 347–366.

—— 1984. The Ediacaran experiment. Natural History 93 (2): 14–23.

—— 1984. Carrie Buck's daughter. Natural History 93 (7): 14–18.

—— 1984. Toward the vindication of punctuational change. In W. W. Berggren and J. A. Van Couvering, eds., Catastrophes and Earth History. Princeton NJ: Princeton University Press, pp. 9-34.

—— 1984. Covariance sets and ordered geographic variation in Cerion from Aruba, Bonaire and Curacao: a way of studying nonadaptation. Systematic Biology 33 (2): 217–237.

—— 1984. Challenges to Neo-Darwinism and their meaning for a revised view of human consciousness. Tanner Lectures on Human Values. Clare Hall, Cambridge University, pp. 55–73.

—— 1985. The flamingo’s smile. Natural History 94 (3): 6–19.

—— 1985. Fleeming Jenkin revisited. Natural History 94(6): 14–20.

—— 1985. The median isn't the message. Discover 6 (June): 40–42.

—— 1985. Not necessarily a wing. Natural History 94 (October): 12–25.

—— 1985. The paradox of the first tier: an agenda for paleobiology. Paleobiology 11 (June): 2–12.

—— 1986. Evolution and the triumph of homology, or why history matters. Amer. Scientist, January-February: 60–69.

—— 1986. Play it again, life. Natural History 95 (February): 18–26.

—— 1986. Children's books; still in my dinosaur phase. The New York Times (Oct. 12), Section 7; Page 36.

—— 1986. Glow, big glowworm. Natural History 95 (12): 10–165.

—— 1987. Darwinism defined: the difference between fact and theory. Discover 8 (January): 64–70.

—— 1987. The lesson of the dinosaurs: evolution didn't inevitably lead to us. Discover (March).

—— 1987. Life's little joke. Natural History 96 (April): 16–25.

—— 1987. The terrifying normalcy of AIDS. New York Times Magazine 136 (April 19): 32.

—— 1987. The panda's thumb of technology. Natural History 96 (1): 14–23.

—— 1987. Justice Scalia's misunderstanding. Natural History 96 (October): 14-21.

—— 1987. William Jennings Bryan’s last campaign. Natural History 96 (11): 16–26.

—— 1988. Trends as changes in variance: a new slant on progress and directionality in evolution. Journal of Paleontology 62 (2): 319-329.

—— 1988. The ontogeny of Sewall Wright and the phylogeny of evolution. Isis 79 (297): 273-281.

—— 1988. The streak of streaks. New York Review of Books, August 18, pp. 8-12.

—— 1988. Strike up the Choir!. New York Times magazine, Nov. 6, 100-103.

—— 1989. An essay on a pig roast. Natural History 98 (January): 14-25.

—— 1989. The wheel of fortune and the wedge of progress. Natural History 98 (March): 14-21.

—— 1989. Tires to sandals. Natural History 98 (April): 8-15.

—— 1989. George Canning's left buttock and the origin of species. Natural History 98 (May): 18-23.

—— 1989. The creation myths of Cooperstown. Natural History 98 (November): 14-24.

—— 1990. Bully for Brontosaurus Natural History 99(2): 16–24.

—— 1990. The war on (some) drugs. Hapers (April); reprinted as Taxonomy as politics. Dissent (Winter, 1990): 73–78.

—— 1990. An earful of jaw Natural History 99 (3): 12–23.

—— 1990. The Golden Rule—a proper scale for our environmental crisis. Natural History 99 (September): 24-30; Reprinted in Eight Little Piggies

—— 1990. Darwin and Paley meet the Invisible Hand. Natural History 99 (Nov.): 8-16.

—— 1991. Eight (or fewer) little piggies. Natural History 100 (January): 22-29.

—— 1991. Exaptation: a crucial tool for an evolutionary psychology. Journal of Social Issues 47 (3): 43-65.

—— 1991. The disparity of the Burgess Shale arthropod fauna and the limits of cladistic analysis: why we must strive to quantify morphospace. Paleobiology 17 (October): 411-423.

—— 1991. Opus 200. Natural History 100 (August): 12-19.

—— 1991. Fall in the House of Ussher. Natural History 100 (November): 12-21.

—— 1992. The reversal of Hallucigenia. Natural History 101 (January): 12-20.

—— 1992. The paradox of genius. Nature 355 (January): 215-216.

—— 1992. Impeaching a self-appointed judge. Scientific American 267 (1): 118-121.

—— 1992. Dinosaurs in the haystack. Natural History 101 (March 1992): 2-13.

—— 1992. Ontogeny and phylogeny—revisited and reunited. BioEssays 14 (April): 275-79.

—— 1992. Eve and her tree. Discover 13 (July): 32-33.

—— 1992. Punctuated Equilibrium in Fact and Theory. In Albert Somit and Steven Peterson, The Dynamics of Evolution. New York: Cornell University Press, pp. 54-84.

—— 1992. The confusion over evolution. New York Review of Books, Nov. 19, pp. 47-54.

—— 1992. "What is a species?: Endangered Species Act based on unclear scientific definition. Discover 13 (December): 40-44.

—— 1993. The inexorable logic of the punctuational paradigm: Hugo de Vries on species selection. In Evolutionary Patterns and Processes. London: Linnean Society, pp. 3-18.

—— 1993. Fulfilling the spandrels of world and mind. In Jack Selzer, ed., Understanding Scientific Prose. Madison, Wisc: University of Wisconsin Press, pp. 310-336

—— 1993. How to analyze Burgess Shale disparity—a reply to Ridley. Paleobiology 19: 522-523.

—— 1993. Dinomania. New York Review of Books 40 (August 12): 51-56.

—— 1993. Cordelia's dilemma. Natural History 102 (February): 10-18.

—— 1993. Dinosaur Deconstruction. Discover 14 (October): 108-113.

—— 1994. Ernst Mayr and the centrality of species. Evolution 48 (February): 31-35.

—— 1994. Dousing Diminutive Dennis's Debate. Natural History 103 (April): 4-10.

—— 1994. Hooking Leviathan by its past. Natural History 103 (May): 8-15.

—— 1994. The monster's human nature. Natural History 103 (7): 14–21.

—— 1994. Happy thoughts on a sunny day in New York City. Natural History 103 (August): 10-17.

—— 1994. Tempo and mode in the macroevolutionary reconstruction on Darwinism. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA. 91 (15): 6764-6771.

—— 1994. The evolution of life on the earth. Scientific American 271 (Oct.): 85-91.

—— 1994. The geometer of race. Discover 15 (Nov.): 65-69.

—— 1994. Curveball. The New Yorker 70 (Nov. 28): 139-149.

—— 1995. The pattern of life's history. In John Brockman The Third Culture. New York: Simon & Schuster, pp. 52-64.

—— 1995. Of tongue worms, velvet worms, and water bears. Natural History 104 (January): 6-15.

—— 1995. A task for Paleobiology at the threshold of majority. Paleobiology 21 (January): 1-14.

—— 1995. The Late Birth of a Flat Earth. Dinosaur in a Haystack. New York: Harmony Books.

—— 1995. 'What is life?' as a problem in history. In M. P. Murphy and L. A. J. O'Neill, eds., What is life? The next fifty years. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 25–39.

—— 1996. The tallest tale. Natural History 105(5): 18–23, 54–57.

—— 1996. Life on Mars? So What? The New York Times August 11.

—— 1996. Creating the creators. Discover 17 (October): 42-54.

—— 1996. Planet of the bacteria. The Washington Post Horizon, November 13, p. H1.

—— 1996. The dodo and the caucus race. Natural History 105 (Nov.): 22-33.

—— 1997. Cope's Rule as psychological artefact. Nature 385: 199-200.

—— 1997. Redrafting the tree of life. Proc. Amer. Philos. Soc. 141 (1): 30-54.

—— 1997. Self-help for a hedgehog stuck on a molehill: struggle to inform the public about Darwinian evolution. Evolution 51 (3): 1020-1023.

—— 1997. Nonoverlapping magisteria. Natural History 106 (March): 16-22.

—— 1997. Theory of the living earth. Natural History 106 (May): 18-21, 58-64.

—— 1997. Kropotkin was no crackpot. Natural History 106 (June): 12-21.

—— 1997. Darwinian Fundamentalism, part 1. New York Review of Books, June 12, pp. 34-37. Evolution: The Pleasures of Pluralism, part 2. New York Review of Books, June 26, pp. 47-52. [Reprinted in Italian: Part 1, 2, 3.]

—— 1997. A tale of two worksites. Natural History 106 (October): 18-22, 29, 62-68.

—— 1997. The taxonomy and geographic variation of Cerion on San Salvador (Bahama Islands). In J. L. Carew, ed., Proceedings of the 8th Symposium on the Geology of the Bahamas and other Carbonate Regions, 73–91. Bahamian Field Station, Ltd., San Salvador, Bahamas.

—— 1997. The exaptive excellence of spandrels as a term and prototype. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA. 94: 10750-10755.

—— 1997. An evolutionary perspective on strengths, fallacies, and confusions in the concept of native plants. In Joachim Wolschke-Bulmahn, Nature and Ideology, Dumbarton Oaks Colloquium on the History of Landscape Architecture, no. 18,  pp. 11-19.

—— 1998. The Great Asymmetry. Science 279 (February 6): 812-813.

—— 1998. Gulliver's further travels: the necessity and difficulty of a hierarchical theory of selection. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. B  353 (1366): 307-314.

—— 1998. The internal brand of the scarlet W. Natural History 107 (March): 22-25, 70-78.

—— 1998. The lying stones of Wurzburg and Marrakech. Natural History 107 (April): 16-21, 82-90.

—— 1998. The sharp-eyed lynx, outfoxed by nature, part 1. Natural History 107 (May): 16-21, 70-72. The sharp-eyed lynx, outfoxed by nature, part 2. 107 (June): 23-27, 69-73.

—— 1998. On embryos and ancestors: Fossils of tiny embryos 570 million years old may well be the greatest paleontological discovery of our time. Natural History (July/August): 20-22, 58-65.

—— 1998. Stretching to fit: how life explores and colonizes the landscape of imaginable form. The Sciences 38 (July/August): 12-15.

—— 1998. Second-guessing the future. Natural History 107 (September): 20-29, 64-66.

—— 1998. Above all, do no harm. Natural History 107 (October): 16-24, 78-82.

—— 1998. In Gratuitous Battle. Civilization 5 (Oct./Nov.): 86-88.

—— 1998. Writing in the margins, part 1. Natural History 107 (November): 16-20. Capturing the center: Antoine-Laurent Lavoisier's scientific contributions, part 2. Natural History 107 (December): 14-25.

—— 1999. A division of worms: Jean Baptiste Lamarck's contributions to evolutionary theory, part 1. Natural History 108 (February): 18-22, 76-81. Branching through a wormhole, part 2. Natural History 108 (March): 24-27, 84-89.

—— 1999. Lyell's pillars of wisdom, part 1. Natural History 108 (April): 28-34, 87-89. Pozzuoli's pillars revisited, part 2. Natural History 108 (May): 24, 81-91.

—— 1999. Bacon, brought home: philosophy of Francis Bacon about natural world. Natural History 108 (June): 28-33, 72-78.

—— 1999. The human difference. The New York Times (July 2): A8.

—— 1999. The great physiologist of Heidelberg: Friedrich Tiedemann. Natural History 108 (July/Aug.): 26-29, 62-70.

—— 1999. Dorothy, it's really Oz. Time Magazine 154 (August 23): 59.

—— 1999. A Darwinian gentleman at Marx's funeral. Nat. Hist. 108 (Sept.): 32-33, 56-66.

—— 1999. When fossils were young. Natural History 108 (October): 24-26, 70-75.

—— 1999. Fiat money and booby birds. Forbes Magazine (October 11).

—— 1999. Boats & deckchairs: Marcel Duchamp's optical illusions. Natural History 108 (December): 32-44.

—— 2000. Deconstructing the "science wars" by reconstructing an old mold. Science 287 (January 14): 253-261.

—— 2000. What does the dreaded "E" word mean, anyway. Natural History 109 (February): 28-44.

—— 2000. Beyond competition. Paleobiology 26: 1-6.

—— 2000. Abscheulich! (atrocious!): Haeckel's distortions did not help Darwin. Nat. Hist. 109 (March): 42-49.

—— 2000. The first day of the rest of our life. Nat. Hist. 109 (April): 32-38, 82-86.

—— 2000. Will we figure out how life began? Time Magazine 155 (April 10): 92-93.

—— 2000. Jim Bowie's letter & Bill Buckner's legs. Natural History 109 (May): 26-40.

—— 2000. The Jew and the Jew Stone. Natural History 109 (June): 26-39.

—— 2000. Of coiled oysters and big brains. Evolution & Development 2 (5): 241-248.

—— 2000. The Brain of Brawn. The New York Times (June 25).

—— 2000. The Narthex of San Marco and the Pangenetic Paradigm. Natural History 109 (July/August): 24-37.

—— 2000. Linnaeus's luck? Natural History 109 (September): 18-25, 66-76.

—— 2000. A taxonomist's taxonomist. Whole Earth (Fall): 53-58.

—— 2000. Syphilis and the Shepherd of Atlantis. Nat. Hist. 109 (October): 38-42, 74-82.

—— 2000. Only human. Forbes Magazine (October 2).

—— 2000. Tales of a feathered tail. Natural History 109 (Nov.): 32-42.

—— 2000. Indecision 2000: heads or tails? The Boston Globe (November 30).

—— 2000. I have landed. Natural History 109 (Dec./January): 46-59.

—— 2000. The evolutionary definition of selective agency, validation of the theory of hiearchichical selection, and fallacy of the selfish gene. In Rama Shankar Singh, ed., Thinking about Evolution. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 208-234.

—— 2001. Humbled by the genome's mysteries. New York Times Op-Ed. Feb 19.

—— 2001. What only the embryo knows. New York Times Op-Ed. August 27.

—— 2001. September 11, 1901. <www.wtcgroundzerorelief.org> (September 11).

—— 2001. A time of gifts. New York Times Op-Ed. September 26.

—— 2001. The interrelationship of speciation and punctuated equilibrium. In J. B. C. Jackson, S. Lidgard, & F. K. McKinney, eds., Evolutionary Patterns. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, pp. 196–217.



Co-authored Papers

Alberc, P., S. J. Gould, D. B. Oster, and D. B. Wake. 1979. Size and shape in ontogeny and phylogeny. Paleobiology 5 (3): 296-317.

Brosius, J., and S. J. Gould, 1992. On "genomenclature": A comprehensive (and respectful) taxonomy for pseudogenes and other "junk DNA." Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 89 (November 15): 10706-10710.

Conway Morris, S., and S. J. Gould. 1998. Showdown on the Burgess Shale. Natural History 107 (Dec./Jan.): 48-55.

Eldredge, N., and S. J. Gould. 1972. Punctuated equilibria: an alternative to phyletic gradualism. In T.J.M. Schopf, ed., Models in Paleobiology. San Francisco: Freeman, Cooper and Company, pp. 82-115.

—— 1988. Punctuated equilibrium prevails. Nature 332: 211-212.

—— 1997. On punctuated equilibria. Science 276 (5311): 337-341.

Foote, Mike and S. J. Gould. 1992. Cambrian and Recent Morphological Disparity. Science 258 (Dec. 11): 1816.

Gould, S. J., and C. B. Calloway. 1980. Clams and brachiopods—ships that pass in the night? Paleobiology 6 (4): 383-396.

Gould, S. J., and N. Eldredge. 1971. Speciation and punctuated equilibria: an alternative to phyletic gradualism. G. S. A. Ann. Meeting, Washington, DC, Abstracts with Programs, pp. 584-585.

—— 1977. Punctuated equilibria: the tempo and mode of evolution reconsidered. Paleobiology 3: 115-151.

—— 1983. Darwin's gradualism. Systematic Zool. 32: 444-445.

—— 1986. Punctuated equilibrium at the third stage. Systematic Zoology 35: 143-148.

—— 1988. Species selection: its range and power. Nature 334: 19.

—— 1993. Punctuated equilibrium comes of age. Nature 366 (6452): 223-227.

Gould, S. J., and R. C. Lewontin. 1979. The spandrels of San Marco and the Panglossian paradigm: a critique of the adaptationist programme. Proc. R. Soc. Lond. B 205 (1161): 581-98.

Gould, S. J., and E. Lloyd. 1999. Individuality and adaptation across levels of selection: how shall we name and generalize the unit of Darwinism? Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA. 96 (21): 11904-11909.

Gould, S. J., D. M. Raup, J. J. Sepkoski Jr., T. J. M. Schopf, and D. S. Simberloff. 1977. The shape of evolution: a comparison of real and random clades. Paleobiology 3 (1): 23-40.

Gould, S. J., and E. S. Vrba, 1982. Exaptation—a missing term in the science of form. Paleobiology 8 (1): 4-15.

Gould, S. J., and Woodruff, David. 1987. Systematics and levels of covariation in Cerion from the Turks and Caicos Islands. Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard College 151 (6): 321-363.

Lloyd, E. A., and S. J. Gould. 1993. Species selection on variability. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA. 90 (2): 595-599.

Pilbeam, David and S. J. Gould. 1974. Size and scaling in human evolution. Science 186 (Dec. 6): 892-901.

Raup, D. M. and S. J. Gould. 1974. Stochastic simulation and evolution of morphology—toward a nomothetic paleontology. Systematic Zool. 23 (3): 305-322.

Shearer, R. R., and S. J. Gould. 1999. Of two minds and one nature. Science 286 (Nov. 5): 1093-94.

Vrba, E. S., and S. J. Gould. 1986. The hierarchical expansion of sorting and selection; sorting and selection cannot be equated. Paleobiology. 12 (April): 217-228.

Woodruff, David and S. J. Gould. 1980. Geographic differentiation and speciation in Cerion—a preliminary discussion of patterns and processes. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 14 (Nov./Dec.): 389-416.

Woodruff, David and S. J. Gould. 1987. Fifty Years of Interspecific Hybridization: Genetics and Morphometrics of a Controlled Experiment on the Land Snail Cerion in the Florida Keys. Evolution 41 (5): 1022-1045.



[ See full bibliography by Warren D. Allmen. ]


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