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List of Figures Preface Author Chapter 1 Theoretical Background Chapter 2 Historical Background Chapter 3 The Neotropical Region Chapter 4 The Mexican Transition Zone Chapter 5 The Antillean Subregion Chapter 6 The Brazilian Subregion Chapter 7 The Chacoan Subregion Chapter 8 The South American Transition Zone Epilogue References Index
Juan J. Morrone is full professor of Biogeography, Systematics and Comparative Biology at the Facultad de Ciencias, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico (UNAM), Mexico. He works on phylogenetic systematics of weevils (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) and evolutionary biogeography and regionalization of the Neotropical and Andean regions. He joined the Museo de Zoologia "Alfonso L. Herrera" of the Facultad de Ciencias, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico (UNAM), Mexico in 1998, after working for some years at the Museo de La Plata, Universidad Nacional de La Plata (UNLP), Argentina, where he obtained his PhD degree. He is Member of the Academia Mexicana de Ciencias, Fellow of the Willi Hennig Society, and Research Associate of the American Museum of Natural History and the Buffalo Museum of Science. He has authored 270 scientific papers and authored or edited 29 books on evolutionary biogeography, phylogenetic systematics, biogeographic regionalization, biodiversity conservation and evolution.
This is classic biogeography, and while not one to read from cover to cover, it belongs on the bookshelf of anyone working in this region. -- Markus Eichhorn, Frontiers of Biogeography, June 2017 This richly illustrated and well-organized book provides a thorough overview of biogeographic research in the Neotropics-the tropical belt that stretches from Argentina to Mexico, including the Caribbean... the author provides an excellent and comprehensive review of the progress in Neotropical regionalization, from the early days to recent developments. The cornerstone of this book is that each Neotropical region is summarized in detail, consistently enumerating aspects such the endemic and characteristic taxa, and describing their overall vegetation. For someone interested in a specific portion of the Neotropics, it is a compelling departure point for further reading. It is my hope that this book will not only become a standard reference in Neotropical biogeography, but will also entice a new generation of biogeographers to look more rigorously for patterns, and then take substantial steps in trying to understand them. -- Alexandre Antonelli, Gothenburg Global Biodiversity Centre, University of Gothenburg, Gothenburg, Sweden, in The Quarterly Review of Biology, Vol 93, 2018