Faculty

James M. Walker

James M. Walker

Professor

J. William Fulbright College of Arts & Sciences

(BISC)-Biological Sciences

Phone: 479-575-6371

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I have directed students to completion of masters and doctoral degrees in studies of the systematics and ecology of both amphibians and reptiles. My special research interest for over 30 years has involved all aspects of the biology of lizards of the genus Aspidoscelis (Cnemidophorus) found in the United States, Mexico, Central America, and South America.

Herpetology, ecology.

Ph.D. University of Colorado, 1966.

Cordes, J. E., and J. M. Walker. 2009. Parthenogenetic Aspidoscelis neomexicana (Sauria: Teiidae) and syntopic congeners in Presidio County, Texas. Southwestern Naturalist 54:226-230. (Correspondent: Walker). 

Butterfield, B. P., J. B. Hauge, and J. M. Walker. 2009. Identity, reproduction, variation, ecology, and geographic origin of a Florida adventive: Cnemidophorus lemniscatus (Rainbow Whiptail Lizard, Sauria: Teiidae). Southeastern Naturalist 8:45-54. (Correspondent: Walker). 

Paulissen, M. A., J. A. Lemos-Espinal, J. M. Walker, and H. M. Smith. 2009. Aspidoscelis costata barrancarum. Diet. Herpetological Review 40:83-84. (Correspondent: Paulissen). 

Manning, G. J., J. M. Walker, and S. R. Goldberg. 2009. Aspidoscelis tesselata (Checkered Whiptail) x Aspidoscelis sexlineata viridis (Prairie Racerunner). Reproductive Potential. Herpetological Review) 40:340. (Correspondent: Walker). 

Walker, J. M., J. R. Dixon, and T. W. Axtell. 2009. The taxonomic status of the inornate (unstriped) and ornate (striped) whiptail lizards (Aspidoscelis inornata [Baird]) from Coahuila and Nuevo León, México. Herpetological Review 40:276-282. (Correspondent: Walker).