Publications

Peer-Reviewed

(23) Hendricks, J. R., A. L. Stigall, and B. S. Lieberman. 2015. The Digital Atlas of Ancient Life: delivering information on paleontology and biogeography via the web. Palaeontologia Electronica 18.2.3E. Link

(22) Saupe, E. E., H. Qiao, J. R. Hendricks, R. W. Portell, S. J. Hunter, J. Soberón, and B. S. Lieberman. 2015 (in press). Niche breadth and geographic range size as determinants of species survival on geological time scales. Global Ecology and Biogeography. Link

(21) Hendricks, J. R. 2015. Glowing seashells: diversity of fossilized coloration patterns on coral reef-associated cone snail (Gastropoda: Conidae) shells from the Neogene of the Dominican Republic. PLOS ONE: 10(4):e0120924 Link Media coverageWashington PostMotherboardSmithsonian, and CNET.

(20) Hendricks, J. R., E. E. Saupe, C. E. Myers, E. J. Hermsen, and W. D. Allmon. 2014. The generification of the fossil record. Paleobiology 40(4): 511-528. Note: the editors of Paleobiology selected this paper as the “Feature Article” for the issue. Link

(19) Saupe, E. E., J. R. Hendricks, A. T. Peterson, and B. S. Lieberman. 2014. Climate change and marine molluscs of the West Atlantic: future prospects and perils. Journal of Biogeography 41(7): 1352-1366. Link

(18) Saupe, E. E., J. R. Hendricks, R. W. Portell, H. J. Dowsett, A. Haywood, S. J. Hunter, and B. S. Lieberman. 2014. Macroevolutionary consequences of profound climate change on niche evolution in marine molluscs over the past three million years. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 281: 20141995. Link

(17) Hendricks, J. R. 2013. Global distributional dynamics of Cambrian clades as revealed by Burgess Shale-type deposits. In: Early Palaeozoic Palaeobiogeography and Palaeogeography, Harper, D. A. T. and T. Servais (eds). Geological Society, London, Memoirs 38: 33-41. Link

(16) Smith, U. E. and J. R. Hendricks. 2013. Geometric morphometric character suites as phylogenetic data: extracting phylogenetic signal from gastropod shells. Systematic Biology 62(3): 366-385. Link

(15) Hendricks, J. R. 2012. Using marine snails to teach biogeography and macroevolution: the role of larvae and dispersal ability in the evolution and persistence of species. Evolution: Education and Outreach 5(4): 534-540. Link

(14) Hendricks, J. R. 2009 (2008). The genus Conus (Mollusca: Neogastropoda) in the Plio-Pleistocene of the southeastern United States. Bulletins of American Paleontology, Number 375, 178 pp., 20 plates (Monograph). Link

(13) Hendricks, J. R. 2009. Sinistral snail shells in the sea: developmental causes and consequences. Lethaia 42(1): 55-66. Link

(12) Hendricks, J. R., R. W. Portell, G. L. Polites. 2009. An aberrant sinistral Conus (Neogastropoda: Conidae) from the Miocene of Florida, USA. The Nautilus 123(4): 317-318.

(11) Briggs, D. E. G., B. S. Lieberman, J. R. Hendricks, S. L. Halgedahl, and R. D. Jarrard. 2008. Middle Cambrian arthropods from Utah. Journal of Paleontology 82(2): 238-254. Link

(10) Hendricks, J. R. and B. S. Lieberman. 2008. New phylogenetic insights into the Cambrian radiation of arachnomorph arthropods. Journal of Paleontology 82(3): 585-594. Link

(9) Hendricks, J. R., B. S. Lieberman, and A. L. Stigall. 2008. Using GIS to study the palaeobiogeography of soft-bodied Cambrian arthropods. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 264: 163-175. Link

(8) Hendricks, J. R. and R. W. Portell. 2008. Late Eocene Conus (Neogastropoda: Conidae) from Florida, U.S.A. The Nautilus: 122(2): 79-93. Link

(7) Hermsen, E. J. and J. R. Hendricks. 2008. W(h)ither fossils? Studying morphological character evolution in the age of molecular sequences. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 95(1): 72-100. Link

(6) Cartwright, P., S. L. Halgedahl, J. R. Hendricks, R. D. Jarrard, A. C. Marques, A. G. Collins, and B. S. Lieberman. 2007. Exceptionally preserved jellyfishes from the Middle Cambrian. PLOS ONE 2(10): e1121. Link

(5) Hendricks, J. R. and B. S. Lieberman. 2007. Biogeography and the Cambrian radiation of arachnomorph arthropods. Association of Australasian Palaeontologists, Memoir 34: 29-39.

(4) Hermsen, E. J. and J. R. Hendricks. 2007. A method for constraining the age of origination of derived characters. Cladistics 23: 169-179. Link

(3) Stigall, A. L. and J. R. Hendricks. 2007. First report of a concavicarid interior (Crustacea: Thylacocephala) from the Devonian of North America. Northeastern Geology and Environmental Sciences 29:102-106.

(2) Hermsen, E. J. and J. R. Hendricks. 2006. Spotlight: The hierarchy of time. Palaios 21: 403-405. Link

(1) Dietl, G. P. and J. R. Hendricks. 2006. Crab scars reveal survival advantage of left-handed snails. Biology Letters 2: 439-442. Link

Not Peer-Reviewed

(7) Hendricks, J. R. 2015. Research: Paleobiology of the killer cone snails. myFossil Newsletter 2(2). http://www.myfossil.org/research-paleobiology-of-the-killer-cone-snails/

(6) Hendricks, J. R. 2013. Episodes from the history of paleontology and geology: elucidated using culturomics. Evolution: This View of Life Webpage. Chapter 1Chapter 2Chapter 3, and Chapter 4.

(5) Hendricks, J. R. 2010. The orange pill bottle. American Paleontologist 18(2):5.

(4) Hendricks, J. R. 2007. Book review of Foote and Miller’s Principles of Paleontology, 3rd Edition. 2007. Palaios.

(3) Hendricks, J. R. 2006. Book review of Everhart’s Oceans of Kansas. 2006. Great Plains Research 16(2): 203.

(2) Hendricks, J. R. 2005. Glowing shells! The utility of ultraviolet light for identifying fossil snail species from southern Florida. Southwest Florida Fossil Club Newsletter.

(1) Hendricks, J. R. and W. D. Allmon. 2003. Cones: the shell of choice for evolution. American Paleontologist 11(2): 3-6.