Bibliographie « Les épinoches font-elles des demandes en mariage ? » Cuicui Express #25

James, Noelle & Furukawa, Megan. (2020). Nest construction and presence do not alter territorial aggression in male threespine stickleback. Animal Behaviour. 166. 9-17. 10.1016/j.anbehav.2020.05.010.

Minter, Ross & Keagy, Jason & Tinghitella, Robin. (2017). The relationship between male sexual signals, cognitive performance, and mating success in stickleback fish. Ecology and Evolution. 7. 1-11. 10.1002/ece3.3091.

Shaw, Katherine. (2014). Ancestral Variation and the Evolution of Sneaking Behavior in the Adaptive Radiation of Threespine Stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus L.).

Kim, Sin‐Yeon & Velando, Alberto. (2014). Stickleback Males Increase Red Coloration and Courtship Behaviours in the Presence of a Competitive Rival. Ethology. 120. 10.1111/eth.12224.

Flamarique, Inigo & Bergstrom, Carolyn & Cheng, Christiana & Reimchen, Thomas. (2013). Role of the iridescent eye in stickleback female mate choice. The Journal of experimental biology. 216. 10.1242/jeb.084889.

Wong, Bob & Tuomainen, Ulla & Candolin, Ulrika. (2012). Algal blooms impact the quality of nest construction in three-spined sticklebacks. Animal Behaviour. 84. 1541–1545. 10.1016/j.anbehav.2012.09.031.

Morrell, Lesley & Hentley, William & Wickens, Victoria & Wickens, Jennifer & Rodgers, Gwendolen & Morrell, Lesley. (2012). Artificial enhancement of an extended phenotype signal increases investment in courtship by three-spined sticklebacks. Animal Behaviour. 84.

Östlund Nilsson, Sara & Nilsson, Göran. (2011). Free choice by female sticklebacks: lack of preference for male dominance traits. Canadian Journal of Zoology. 78. 1251-1258. 10.1139/z00-051.

Östlund Nilsson, Sara & Mayer, Ian & Huntingford, Felicity. (2006). Biology of the Three-Spined Stickleback.

Rushbrook, B. & Dingemanse, Niels & Barber, Iain. (2008). Repeatability in nest construction by male three-spine sticklebacks. Animal Behaviour. 75. 10.1016/j.anbehav.2007.06.011.

Shaw, Katherine & Scotti, Melissa & Foster, Susan. (2007). Ancestral plasticity and the evolutionary diversification of courtship behaviour in threespine sticklebacks. Animal Behaviour. 73. 415-422. 10.1016/j.anbehav.2006.09.002.

Dzieweczynski, Teresa & Rowland, William. (2004). Behind closed doors: Use of visual cover by courting male three-spined stickleback, Gasterosteus aculeatus. Animal Behaviour. 68. 465-471. 10.1016/j.anbehav.2003.08.024.

Östlund Nilsson, Sara & Holmlund, Mikael. (2003). The artistic three-spined stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 53. 214-220. 10.1007/s00265-002-0574-z.

Ishikawa, Masaki & Mori, Seiichi. (2000). Mating success and male courtship behaviours in three populations of threespine stickleback. Behaviour. 137. 1065-1080. 10.1163/156853900502439.

Candolin, Ulrika & Voigt, Heinz-Rudolf. (1998). Predator-induced nest site preference: Safe nests allow courtship in sticklebacks. Animal behaviour. 56. 1205-1211. 10.1006/anbe.1998.0892.

Candolin, Ulrika. (1997). Predation risk affect courtship and attractiveness of competing threespine sticklebacks. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 41. 81-87. 10.1007/s002650050367.

Jenkins, Jennifer & Rowland, William. (2010). Learning Influences Courtship Preferences of Male Threespine Sticklebacks (Gasterosteus aculeatus). Ethology. 103. 954 – 965. 10.1111/j.1439-0310.1997.tb00137.x.

Reiss, Michael. (1984). Courtship and reproduction in the three spined stickleback. Journal of Biological Education – J BIOL EDUC. 18. 197-200. 10.1080/00219266.1984.9654635.

Sargent, Robert. (1982). Territory Quality, Male Quality, Courtship Intrusions, and Female Nest-Choice in the Threespine Stickleback, Gasterosteus-Aculeatus. Animal Behaviour – ANIM BEHAV. 30. 364-374. 10.1016/S0003-3472(82)80047-X.

Ridley, Mark & Rechten, Catherine. (1981). Female Sticklebacks Prefer To Spawn With Males Whose Nests Contain Eggs. Behaviour. 76. 152-161. 10.1163/156853981X00059.

Tinbergen, N.. (1952). The Curious Behavior of the Stickleback. Scientific American – SCI AMER. 187. 22-26. 10.1038/scientificamerican1252-22.