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Neal Woodman





Guevara, L., V. Sanchez-Cordero, L. León-Paniagua, and N. Woodman. 2014. A new species of small-eared shrew (Mammalia, Soricomorpha, Cryptotis) from the Lacandona rainforest, Mexico. Journal of Mammalogy 95(4):739-753. Abstract

Sargis, E. J., N. Woodman, N. C. Morningstar, A. T. Reese, and L. E. Olson. 2014. Island history affects faunal composition: the treeshrews (Mammalia: Scandentia: Tupaiidae) from the Mentawai and Batu Islands, Indonesia. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 111(2):290-304. Abstract

Woodman, N. and S. A. Gaffney. 2014. Can they dig it? Functional morphology and semifossoriality among small-eared shrews, genus Cryptotis (Mammalia, Soricidae). Journal of Morphology 275(7):745-759. Abstract


Sargis, E. J., N. Woodman, N. C. Morningstar, A. T. Reese, and L. E. Olson. 2013. Morphological distinctiveness of Javan Tupaia hypochrysa (Scandentia, Tupaiidae). Journal of Mammalogy 94(4):938-947. Abstract

Sargis, E. J., N. Woodman, A. T. Reese, and L. E. Olson. 2013. Using hand proportions to test taxonomic boundaries within the Tupaia glis species complex (Scandentia, Tupaiidae). Journal of Mammalogy 94(1):183-201. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2013. The identity of the enigmatic "Black Shrew" (Sorex niger Ord, 1815). Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 126(1):1-10. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2013. Survival of the less-fit: a least shrew (Mammalia, Soricidae, Cryptotis parvus) survives a separated leg fracture in the wild. Journal of Wildlife Diseases 49(3):735-737. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2013. The type localities of the mule deer, Odocoileus hemionus (Rafinesque, 1817), and the Kansas white-tailed deer, Odocoileus virginianus macrourus (Rafinesque, 1817), are not where we thought they were. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 126(3):187-198. Abstract


Feinstein, S. and N. Woodman. 2012. Shrews, rats, and a polecat in the Pardoner’s Tale. Pages 49-66 in Carolyn Van Dyke, editor. Rethinking Chaucerian Beasts. The New Middle Ages Palgrave MacMillan, New York. xii, 286 pp. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2012. Taxonomic status and relationships of Sorex obscurus parvidens Jackson, 1921, from California. Journal of Mammalogy 93(3):826-838. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2012. This shrew is a jumping mouse (Mammalia, Dipodidae): Sorex dichrurus Rafinesque 1833 is a synonym of Zapus hudsonius (Zimmermann 1780). Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 125(3):308-316. Abstract

Woodman, N., J. O. Matson, T. J. McCarthy, R. P. Eckerlin, W. Bulmer, and N. Ordonez-Garza. 2012. Distributional records of shrews (Mammalia, Soricomorpha, Soricidae) from northern Central America with the first record of Sorex from Honduras. Annals of Carnegie Museum 80(3):207-237. Abstract


Woodman, N. 2011. Nomenclatural notes and identification of small-eared shrews (Mammalia: genus Cryptotis) from Cobán, Guatemala, in The Natural History Museum, London. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 124(4):249-258. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2011. Patterns of morphological variation amongst semifossorial shrews in the highlands of Guatemala, with the description of a new species (Mammalia, Soricomorpha, Soricidae). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 163(4):1267-1288. Abstract


Woodman, N. 2010. History and dating of the publication of the Philadelphia (1822) and London (1823) editions of Edwin James's Account of an expedition from Pittsburgh to the Rocky Mountains. Archives of Natural History 37(1):28-38. Abstract

Woodman, N. 2010. Two new species of shrews (Soricidae) from the western highlands of Guatemala. Journal of Mammalogy 91(3):566-579. Abstract

Woodman, N. and R. B. Stephens. 2010. At the foot of the shrew: manus morphology distinguishes closely-related Cryptotis goodwini and Cryptotis griseoventris (Mammalia: Soricidae) in Central America. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 99(1):118-134. Abstract


Woodman, N. 2009. The Stephen H. Long Expedition (1819–1820), Titian R. Peale’s field illustrations, and the lost holotypes of the North American shrews Sorex brevicaudus Say and Sorex parvus Say (Mammalia: Soricidae) from the Philadelphia Museum. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington 122(1):117-129. Abstract

Woodman, N. and N. B. Athfield. 2009. Post-Clovis survival of American Mastodon in the southern Great Lakes Region of North America. Quaternary Research 72(3):359-363. Abstract


Woodman, N. and J. W. Branstrator. 2008. The Overmyer mastodon (Mammut americanum) from Fulton County, Indiana. American Midland Naturalist 159(1):125-146. Abstract

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Last Updated: January 2015


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