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1 Bartlett, R. D. 1988. In search of reptiles and amphibians. E. J. Brill, New York, New York, USA. 363pp.
2 Bartlett, D. 1995. Anoles of the United States. Reptiles Magazine 2(5):48–62, 64–65.
3 Bartlett, R. D., and P. P. Bartlett. 1997. Anoles, basilisks, and water dragons. Barron's Educational Series, Hauppauge, New York, USA. 96pp.
4 Bartlett, R. D. 1999. Green anoles and brown anoles: an introduction to a confusing group of lizards. Reptile & Amphibian Hobbyist 4(12):40–46.
5 Bartlett, R. D., and P. Bartlett. 2001. Reptile keeper's guides: anoles. Barron's Educational Series, Hauppauge, New York, USA. 46pp.
6 Bartlett, D. 2003. Notes from the field. Altered state: Florida's alien anoles find a place in a herper's heart. Reptiles Magazine 11(12):26, 28, 30–31.
7 Brach, V. 1996. Those lizard hoboes: Florida's exotic anoles. Reptile Hobbyist 2(4):44–46, 48–49.
8 Butterfield, B. P., W. E. Meshaka, Jr., and C. Guyer. 1997. Nonindigenous amphibians and reptiles. Pages 123–138 in D. Simberloff, D. C. Schmitz, and T. C. Brown, editors. Strangers in paradise. Impact and management of nonindigenous species in Florida. Island Press, Covelo, California, USA.
9 Campbell, T. S., and K. Rouse Campbell. 2002. Geographic distribution: Anolis distichus (bark anole). Herpetological Review 33:148.
10 Corn, M. J. 1971. Upper thermal limits and thermal preferenda for three sympatric species of Anolis. Journal of Herpetology 5:17–21.
11 Crother, B. I., chair. 2000. Scientific and standard English names of amphibians and reptiles of North America north of Mexico, with comments regarding confidence in our understanding. Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles Herpetological Circular No. 29. 82pp.
12 Crowder, J. P. 1974. The exotic vertebrates of south Florida. South Florida Environmental Project Ecological Report No. DI-SFEP-74-30. 45pp.
13 Doan, T. M. 1996. Basking behavior of two Anolis lizards in south Florida. Florida Scientist 59:16–19.
14 Duellman, W. E., and A. Schwartz. 1958. Amphibians and reptiles of southern Florida. Bulletin of the Florida State Museum, Biological Sciences 3:181–324.
15 Gantz, C. O. 1971. A naturalist in southern Florida. University of Miami Press, Coral Gables, Florida, USA. 256pp.
16 Goldberg, S. R., C. R. Bursey, and R. Tawil. 1994. Helminth parasites of the bark anole, Anolis distichus, and the brown anole, Anolis sagrei (Polychridae) from Florida and the Bahamas. Caribbean Journal of Science 30:275–277.
17 Hoff, G. L., and F. H. White. 1977. Salmonella in reptiles: isolation from free-ranging lizards (Reptilia, Lacertilia) in Florida. Journal of Herpetology 11:123–129.
18 King, F. W., and T. Krakauer. 1966. The exotic herpetofauna of southeast Florida. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 29:144–154.
19 King, F. W. 1966. Competition between two south Florida lizards of the genus Anolis. Dissertation, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida, USA. 104pp.
20 Lee, J. C. 1980. Comparative thermal ecology of two lizards. Oecologia (Berlin) 44:171–176.
21 Losos, J. B., J. C. Marks, and T. W. Schoener. 1993. Habitat use and ecological interactions of an introduced and a native species of Anolis lizard on Grand Cayman, with a review of the outcomes of anole introductions. Oecologia (Heidelberg) 95:525–532.
22 McCoid, M. J. 1995. Non-native reptiles and amphibians. Pages 433–437 in E. T. Laroe, G. S. Farris, C. E. Puckett, P. D. Doran, and M. J. Mac, editors. Our living resources. National Biological Survey, Washington, D.C.
23 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 1999. The herpetofauna of the Doc Thomas house in South Miami, Florida. Florida Field Naturalist 27:121–123.
24 Meshaka, W. E., Jr. 1999. The herpetofauna of the Kampong. Florida Scientist 62:153–157.
25 Miyamoto, M. M., H. P. Hayes, and M. R. Tennant. 1986. Biochemical and morphological variation in Floridian populations of the bark anole (Anolis distichus). Copeia 1986:76–86.
26 Nicholson, K. E., and P. M. Richards. 1999. Observations of a population of Cuban knight anoles, Anolis equestris. Anolis Newsletter V:95–98.
27 Paterson, A. V. 1999. Effects of prey availability on perch height of female bark anoles, Anolis distichus. Herpetologica 55:242–247.
28 Reppas, A. T., K. L. Krysko, C. L. Sonberg, and R. H. Robins. 1999. Geographic distribution: Anolis distichus (bark anole). Herpetological Review 30:51.
29 Schwartz, A. 1971. Anolis distichus Cope. Bark anole. Catalogue of American Amphibians and Reptiles 108.1–4.
30 Smith, H. M., and R. H. McCauley. 1948. Another new anole from south Florida. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 61:159–166.
31 Walls, J. G. 2001. All about anoles Part 2—the species. Reptile & Amphibian Hobbyist 6(6):58–67.
32 Watkins-Colwell, G. J., and K. A. Watkins-Colwell. 1995. Geographic distribution: Anolis distichus (bark anole). Herpetological Review 26:44.
33 Wilson, L. D., and L. Porras. 1983. The ecological impact of man on the south Florida herpetofauna. University of Kansas Museum of Natural History, Special Publication No. 9, Lawrence, Kansas, USA. 89pp.
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