PhD Theses

PhD Theses


17.   Moore, E. 2014. Red deer (Cervus elaphus) grazing on complex vegetation mosaics: causes of the spatial pattern of grazing and implications for conservation management. University of Edinburgh.

16.   Stopher, K. 2011. Causes and consequences of sexual selection in a wild population. University of Edinburgh.

15.   Clements, M. 2010. Phenology in a wild mammal population. University of Edinburgh.

14.   Moyes, K. 2007. Demographic causes of individual variation. University of Kent.

13.   Nussey, D. 2005 Phenotypic plasticity and population genetic structure in a wild vertebrate  population. University of Edinburgh.

12.   Slate, J. 1999. Mapping genes for birth weight in a wild population of red deer (Cervus Elaphus). University of Edinburgh.

11.   Marshall, T.C. 1998. Inbreeding and fitness in wild ungulates. University of Edinburgh.

10.   Conradt, L.1998. Causes and consequences of sex differences in habitat use in red deer (Cervus elaphus L.). University of Cambridge.

9.   Rose, K.E. 1995. Factors affecting lifetime reproductive success in red deer stags (Cervus Elaphus). University of Cambridge.

8.   McComb, K. 1988. Roaring in red deer stags and the study of female choice. University of Cambridge.

7.   Gordon, I. 1986. Comparative grazing ecology of red deer, Highland cattle and hill ponies on moorland vegetation. University of Cambridge.

6.   Thouless, C. 1986. Feeding competition in red deer. University of Cambridge.

5.   Reiss, M. 1982. Functional aspects of reproduction in vertebrates. University of Cambridge.

4.   Cockerill, R. 1982. Functional aspects of mother/daughter relationships in red deer. University of Cambridge.

3.   Appleby, M.C. 1981. Winter dominance in red deer stags. University of Cambridge.

2.   Hall, M.J. 1979. Factors affecting the development of mother-offspring relationships in red deer. University of Sussex.

1.   Gibson, R.M. 1978. Behavioural factors affecting reproductive success in red deer stags. University of Sussex.