• Publications
  • Influence
Escaping an evolutionary trap: preference and performance of a native insect on an exotic invasive host
Exotic plants may act as population sinks or evolutionary traps for native herbivores. The native butterfly Pieris oleracea lays eggs on garlic mustard, Alliaria petiolata, but larvae develop veryExpand
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Biological effects of glucosinolates
  • F. Chew
  • Chemistry, Biology
  • 20 June 1989
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COEVOLUTION OF PIERID BUTTERFLIES AND THEIR CRUCIFEROUS FOODPLANTS. II. THE DISTRIBUTION OF EGGS ON POTENTIAL FOODPLANTS
  • F. Chew
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Evolution; international journal of organic…
  • 1 September 1977
The extreme specificity of most phytophagous insects for their food resources is the hypothesized result of coevolution between insects and their foodplants (e.g. Ehrlich and Raven, 1965; Dethier,Expand
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Coevolution of pierid butterflies and their cruciferous foodplants
  • F. Chew
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Oecologia
  • 1 June 1975
SummaryTwo Colorado populations of Pieris butterflies show a spectrum of larval growth responses to potential foodplant crucifer species growing in montane habitats. Analysis of larval growthExpand
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Effects of urbanization on butterfly species richness, guild structure, and rarity
We evaluated the effects of landscape characteristics associated with urbanization, as well as local features, on butterfly species richness at four spatial scales (50, 150, 500, and 1,000 m fromExpand
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  • PDF
Population structure of pierid butterflies
SummaryThe numbers, dispersal behavior, aging and residence, and Wrightian neighborhood configurations of three species of Colias butterflies have been studied in central Colorado, usingExpand
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Coexistence and Local Extinction in Two Pierid Butterflies
  • F. Chew
  • Biology
  • The American Naturalist
  • 1 November 1981
Interactions of two sympatric, closely related Pieris species, indigenous P. oleracea and naturalized P. rapae, are described. The spatial and temporal distribution of adults and juveniles indicatesExpand
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Modelling the impacts of two exotic invasive species on a native butterfly: top-down vs. bottom-up effects.
1. Exotic invasive species can influence population dynamics of native species through top-down or bottom-up forces. The present study examined separate and interactive effects of multiple exoticExpand
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