Resources for Further Study

Ardalan, A., et al. 2012.  “Narrow genetic basis for the Australian dingo confirmed through analysis of paternal ancestry.” Genetica (2012) 140:65–73 DOI 10.1007/s10709-012-9658-5 [link]

Bino, R. “Notes on Behavior of New Guinea Singing Dogs (Canis lupus dingo).” 1996. Science in New Guinea, 22 (1), pp. 43-47. [link]

Bulmer, S. 2001. “Lapita Dogs and Singing Dogs and the History of the Dog in New Guinea.” Pp. 183-201. The Archaeology of Lapita Dispersal in Oceania: Papers from the Fourth Lapita Conference, June 2000, Canberra, Australia. G. R. Clark, A. J. Anderson, and T.Vunidilo, eds. Pandanus Books: Terra Australis 17 Canberra, Australia. [link]

Cairns, K. M. and A. N. Wilton. 2016. “New insights on the history of canids in Oceania based on mitochondrial and nuclear data.” Genetica DOI 10.1007/s10709-016-9924-z [link]

Cairns, K. M., et al. 2017.  Conservation implications for dingoes from the maternal and paternal genome: Multiple populations, dog introgression, and demography. Ecology and Evolution. 2017;1–21.DOI:10.1002/ece3.3487 [link]

Cairns KM, Shannon LM, Koler-Matznick J, Ballard JWO, Boyko AR (2018) Elucidating biogeographical patterns in Australian native canids using genome wide SNPs. PLoS ONE 13(6): e0198754. [link]

Freedman, A. H., et al. 2014. Genome Sequencing Highlights the Dynamic Early History of Dogs. PLOS Genetics 10(8): e1004631.  [link]

Kershenbaum, A., et al. 2016. Disentangling canid howls across multiple species and subspecies: Structure in a complex communication channel. Behav Processes 124: 149-157. [link]

Koler-Matznick, J. 2016. Dawn of the Dog: The Genesis of a Natural Species. Cynology Press, Central Point, Oregon. [link]

Koler-Matznick, J., I. L. Brisbin, Jr., and M. Feinstein. 2004. “An Ethogram of the New Guinea Singing Dog, Canis hallstromi.” New Guinea Singing Dog Conservation Society: Central Point, Oregon, USA.[link]

Koler-Matznick, J., I. L. Brisbin, Jr., M. Feinstein and S. Bulmer. 2003. “An Updated Description of the New Guinea Singing Dog (Canis hallstromi Troughton, 1957).” Journal of Zoology (London) 261: 109-118. [link]

Koler-Matznick, J., Stinner, M. 2010. “First Report of Captive New Guinea Dingo (Canis dingo hallstromi) Den-Digging and Parental Behavior.” Zoo Biology 29:1-6. [link]

Koler-Matznick, J., B. C. Yates, S. Bulmer, I. L. Brisbin, Jr., 2007. “The New Guinea Singing Dog: Its Status and Scientific Importance.” Australian Mammalogy 29: 47-56  [link]

Oskarsson, M. C. R., et al. 2011. “Mitochondrial DNA data indicate an introduction through Mainland Southeast Asia for Australian dingoes and Polynesian domestic dogs.” Proc. R. Soc. B doi:10.1098/rspb.2011.1395 [link]

Sacks, B. N. et al. 2013. “Y Chromosome Analysis of Dingoes and Southeast Asian Village Dogs Suggests a Neolithic Continental Expansion from Southeast Asia Followed by Multiple Austronesian Dispersals.” Mol. Biol. Evol. 30(5):1103–1118 doi:10.1093/molbev/mst027  [link]

Savolainen, P., T. Leitner, A. Wilton, E. Matisoo-Smith, J. Lundenberg. 2004. “A Detailed Picture of the Origin of the Australian Dingo, Obtained from the Study of Mitochondrial DNA.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Science USA 101: 12387-12390.  [link]

Simonsen, V. 1976. “Electrophoretic Studies on the Blood Proteins of Domestic Dogs and Other Canidae.” Hereditas 82: 7-28. [link]

Troughton, E. 1957. “A New Native Dog from the Papuan Highlands.” Proceedings of the Royal Zoological Society, New South Wales 1955-1956: 93-94. [link]

Troughton, E. “The Early History And Relationships of the New Guinea Highland Dog (Canis hallstromi).” Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales. Vol. 96 (2): 93-98. 1971. [link]

Wang, D.-G., et al. 2015. Out of southern East Asia: the natural history of domestic dogs across the world. Cell Research doi:10.1038/cr.2015.147 [link]

Wobber, V., et al. 2009. Breed differences in domestic dogs’(Canis familiaris) comprehension of human communicative signals. Interaction Studies 10(2): 206-224. [link]  

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