Bolton, P.E., Rollins, L.A., Brazill-Boast, J., Maute, K.L., Legge, S., Austin, J.J., Griffith. S.C. Accepted. Genetic diversity through time and space: diversity and demographic history from natural history specimens and serially sampled contemporary population of the threatened Gouldian finch (Erythrura gouldiae). Conservation Genetics. DOI: 10.1007/s10592-018-1051-1
Andrew, S.C., Awasthy, M., Bolton, P.E., Rollins, L.A., Nakagawa, S., Griffith, S.C. 2017. The genetic structure of the introduced house sparrow populations in Australia and New Zealand is consistent with historical descriptions. Biological Invasions DOI: 10.1007/s10530-017-1643-6 Bolton, P.E., Rollins, L.A., Brazill-Boast, J., Kim, K-W, Burke, T., Griffith, S.C. 2017. The colour of paternity: extra-pair paternity in the wild Gouldian finch does not appear to be driven by genetic incompatibility between morphs. Journal of Evolutionary Biology. 30: 174-190 DOI: 10.1111/jeb.12997
Griffith, S.C., Crino, O.L.... <5 authors>... Bolton, P.E....<44 authors>. 2017. Variation in reproductive success across captive populations: methodological differences, potential biases and opportunities. Ethology. 123: 1-29. DOI: 10.1111/eth.12576
Bolton, P.E., West, A.J, Cardili, A.P.A, Clarke, J.A., Maute, K.L., Legge, S., Brazill-Boast, J., Griffith, S.C., Rollins, L.A. 2016. Three molecular markers show no evidence of population genetic structure in the Gouldian finch (Erythrura gouldiae). Plos One. DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0167723
Bolton, P.E., Rollins, L.A., Griffith.S.C. 2016. Colour polymorphism is likely to be disadvantageous to some populations and species due to genetic architecture and morph interactions. Molecular Ecology, 25: 2713-2718 DOI: 10.1111/mec.13632
Bolton, P.E., Rollins, L.A., Griffith, S.C. 2015. The danger within: the role of genetic, behavioural, and ecological factors in population persistence of colour polymorphic species. Molecular Ecology . 24: 2907-15. DOI: 10.1111/mec.13201
Bolton, P.E., Hoskin, C., Edwards, D., Pepper, M., Lukoschek, V., Keogh, J.S. In Prep. Multi-locus phylogeny clarifies systematics and evolution of Australian burrowing elapids.
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