- Anole Annals is written and edited by scientists who study Anolis lizards. Our goal is to disseminate new scientific research, natural history anecdotes, and a wide range of other anole-related information. To find posts on a particular topic, type a key word into the search box.
- New blog post featuring #DidYouAnole by @chelseaherps! #DidYouAnole? – Anolis carolinensis : wp.me/p2379Y-8LQ #scicomm 1 day ago
- New blog post! Anoles Who eat Psittacine (Macaws, Parrots, Parakeets) Leftovers! : Leo Douglas : wp.me/p2379Y-8Lr #scicomm 3 days ago
Gregory C. Mayer on Test Skip Lazell on Test The Dating World of… on Amazing Anole Fight Caught on… Benjamin Ross Desch on Scantlebags: A New Innovation… justinhenningsen on Anole Annals Has a New Ho…
Category Archives: Anole Art, Literature, and Humor
This brings up a bigger question: why isn’t there a spokesanole for any major company?
Still looking for the perfect gifts for friends and family? Nothing says “Happy Holidays” like an anole-themed present! For the wine connoisseur: These wine glass charms can double as necklace pendants! They are also the perfect way to spice up … Continue reading
What do all these people have in common? Well, they’re all poets in case you didn’t know it. On Nov. 21 2009, two years ago to the day, Jonathan Losos contributed the first Anole Annals blog post. The post contained … Continue reading
I recently stumbled across a Flickr pool dedicated to beautiful images of anoles – Anolis Decorus. From the pool’s description: Photographs of anole lizards. This group is open to all, but a very high standard will be maintained so please … Continue reading
And here’ s more information on these classic prints. The webpage of the NYPL Digital Gallery proclaims that it “is The New York Public Library’s image database, developed to provide free and open online access to hundreds of thousands of images … Continue reading
Anolis carolinensis is headlining the new exhibition on animal sex in the Natural History Museum Rosenstein, Stuttgart, Germany. Go check it out if you’re in the area http://webmuseen.de/sex-stuttgart.html
Tickets available at the Box Office.
Genny Wilson, a certified medical illustrator (check out her work here), has tried to imagine what Anolis roosevelti, not seen for 80 years, might have looked like in life. This is her latest version. Have any thoughts or suggestions? Add a … Continue reading
Another video about Anolis research from Day’s Edge Productions. Cool research! Great footage!
Check it out. Read the backstory here.
From a remote corner of Anole Nation comes the photo above and its identification as part of the anole clan. Yeah or nay?
Turns out that there are lizards out there besides anoles evolving on islands. Check out this award winning film from Nathan Dappen. The film took first place in the first annual NESCent Evolution Film contest. 11 films were screened and … Continue reading
Who would create such a page? And who are the seven people who “like it”? It seems possibly a response to the “Anolis” FB page (featuring the same ID photo), which reassuringly has 109 likes… For the record, of the … Continue reading
Mark Catesby was a famous wildlife artist who preceded Audubon by 100 years. He is best known for The Natural History of Carolina, Florida, and the Bahamas Islands, which is the subject of an article, “Catesby’s Gallery: A Trailblazing Naturalist in the New World,” in … Continue reading
In the light of the recent debate of surfacing Scoliodentosaurophobia, golfers that are scared of anoles can now rejoice: Galvin Green UK PACLITE® has collaborated with GORE-TEX® to create the first anoleophobic waterproof golfing gear, helping anole-conscious golfers to “reduce … Continue reading
In a press release issued today, the Society for the Study of Evolution announced that effective immediately the name of its flagship journal will change to better reflect its contents and to position the journal at the cutting edge of evolutionary biology. Formerly … Continue reading
Stumbling over the search terms leading to the Anole Annals blog today I found this interesting bit of information: …”afraid of anolis”? Scoliodentosaurophobia, apparently, is the scientific expression for “fear of lizards”. It’s a category to the more general Herpetophobia … Continue reading