Publications

Aronson, M.F.J., F.A. La Sorte, C.H. Nilon., et al. 2014 A global analysis of the impacts of urbanization on bird and plant diversity reveals key anthropogenic drivers. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 281: 20133330.  *Community Choice Research Highlight, “most viewed papers in science” in Nature, April 2014 Volume 508.

F.A. La Sorte, Aronson, M.F.J., N.S. Williams, et al. 2014. Beta diversity of urban floras among European and non-European cities. Global Ecology and Biogeography: DOI: 10.1111/geb.12159.

Aronson, M.F.J., S.N. Handel, S.E. Clemants, and I.P. LaPuma. 2014. Urbanization promotes non-native woody species and diverse plant assemblages in the New York metropolitan region. Urban Ecosystems: DOI 10.1007/s11252-014-0382-z.

Aronson, M.F.J., and S. Galatowitsch. 2008. Long-term vegetation development of restored prairie pothole wetlands. Wetlands 28(4): 883-895. *Designated as one of the top 30 papers “deemed most important in furthering the field of wetland science” in 30 years of the journal Wetlands.

Bennington, J.B. and M.F.J. Aronson. 2012. Reconciling Paleontological and neontological data: issues of scale, taxonomy, and taphonomy. In: Louys, J (ed) Palaeontology in Ecology and Conservation. Springer.

Aronson, M.F.J., and S.N. Handel. 2011. Deer and Invasive species suppress forest herbaceous communities and canopy tree regeneration. Natural Areas Journal 31:400-407.

Aronson, M.F.J., and S. Galatowitsch. 2008. Long-term vegetation development of restored prairie pothole wetlands. Wetlands 28(4): 883-895.

Baiser, B., J.L. Lockwood, D. La Puma, and M.F.J. Aronson. 2008. A perfect storm: two ecosystem engineers interact to degrade deciduous forests of New Jersey. Biological Invasions 10(6): 785-795.

Aronson, M.F.J., S.N. Handel and S.E. Clemants. 2007. Fruit type, life form, and origin determine the success of woody plant invaders in an urban landscape. Biological Invasions (referred) 9(4): 465-475.

Aronson, M.F.J., C.A. Hatfield, and J.M. Hartman. 2004. Plant community patterns of low-gradient forested floodplain wetlands in a New Jersey urban landscape. Journal of the Torrey Botanical Club 131(3): 232-242.

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