Nigel Cleere 31 Bull. B.O.C. 2005 125(1) Acknowledgements 1 thank, the following museum curators and staff for all their assistance while working in the collections under their care: Paul Sweet and Mary LeCroy (American Museum of Natural History); Gerald Mayr (Forscbungsinstitut und Naturmuseum Senckenberg, Frankfurt am Main) and Malgorzata Adamczewska (Museum and Institute of Zoology, Warsaw). I also thank Robert Prys-Jones and Paul Salaman of the Natural History Museum/ Project Biomap for the opportunity to visit the above-mentioned museums. References: Berlepsch, H. de & Stolzmann, J. 1894. Descriptions de quelques especes nouvelles d'oiseaux du Perou central. Ibis (6) 6: 385^05. Cassia, J. 1849. Descriptions of new species of birds of the family Caprimulgidae, specimens of which are in the collection of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia. Proc. Acad. Nat. Sci. Phil. 4: 236-239. Cleere, N. 1998. Nightjars. A guide to nightjars and related nightbirds. Pica Press, Robertsbridge. Cleere, N. 1999. Family Caprimulgidae (Nightjars). Pp. 302-386 in del Hoyo, J., Elliott, A. & Sargatal, J. (eds.) Handbook of the birds of the world, vol. 5. Lynx Edicions, Barcelona. Deignan, H. G. 1961. Type specimens of birds in the United States National Museum. US Natl. Mus. Bull. 221. Greenway, J. C. 1978. Type specimens of birds in the American Museum of Natural History. Part 2. Bull. Amer. Mus. Nat. Hist. 161 (1). Hartert, E. 1922. Types of birds in the Tring museum. Novit. Zool. 29: 365^12. Holyoak, D. T 2001. Nightjars and their allies. Oxford Univ. Press. International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature. 1999. International code of zoological nomen- clature. Fourth edn. The International Trust for Zoological Nomenclature, The Natural History Museum, London. Peters, J. L. 1940. Check-list of birds of the world, vol. 4. Harvard Univ. Press, Cambridge, MA Sztolcman, J. & Domaniewski, J. 1927. Typy opisowe ptakow w Polskiem panstwowem museum przy- rodniczem. Ann. Zool. Mus. Pol. Hist. Nat. 6: 95-194. Stone, W. 1899. A study of the type specimens of birds in the collection of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, with a brief history of the collection. Proc. Acad. Nat. Sci. Phil. 51: 5-62. Address: The Bird Group, Dept. of Zoology, The Natural History Museum, Akeman Street, Tring, Herts. HP23 6AP, UK, e-mail: [email protected] © British Ornithologists' Club 2005 Expunging the 'Mascarene starling' Necropsar leguati: archives, morphology and molecules topple a myth by Storrs L. Olson, Robert C. Fleischer, Clemency T. Fisher & Eldredge Bermingham Received 8 November 2003 Until relatively recently, species of birds known from unique specimens tended to be ignored, often being written off as dubious in one way or another. Because of the rapidity of extinction on islands, however, it is not at all unlikely that a species



Expunging the 'Mascarene starling' Necropsar leguati: archives, morphology and molecules topple a myth

Storrs L Olson, Robert C Fleischer, Clemency T Fisher and Eldredge Bermingham
Bulletin of The British Ornithologists' Club 125: 31-42 (2005)

Reference added over 3 years ago



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Specimen codes extracted from OCR text.

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