Richman, S.K. R.E. Irwin, and J.L. Bronstein (in press). Foraging strategy predicts foraging economy in a facultative seconary nectar robber. Oikos.
CaraDonna, P.J., W.K. Petry, R.M. Brennan, J.L. Cunningham, J.L. Bronstein, N.M. Waser, and N.J. Sanders (2017). The temporal assembly and disassembly of plant-pollinator interactions and the importance of timing, abundance and rewiring. Ecology Letters doi: 10.1111/ele.12740
Richman, S.K., R.E. Irwin, C.J. Nelson, and J.L. Bronstein (2016). Facilitated exploitation of pollination mutualisms: fitness consequences for plants. Journal of Ecology doi: 10.1111/1365-2745.12657
Rafferty, N.E., C.D. Bertelsen, and J.L. Bronstein (2016). Later flowering is associated with a compressed flowering season and reduced reproductive output in an early season floral resource. Oikos 125:821-828.
Eliyahu, D., A.C. McCall, M. Lauck, A. Trachtenbrodt, and J.L. Bronstein (2015). Minute pollinators: The role of thrips (Thysanoptera) as pollinators of pointleaf manzanita, Arctostaphylos pungens (Ericaceae). Journal of Pollination Biology 16: 64-71.
J.L. Bronstein (2015) The study of mutualism. In: Bronstein, J.L. Mutualism. Oxford University Press, NY.
Bronstein, J.L. editor. (2015) Mutualism. Oxford University Press, NY.
Suni, S.S., J.L. Bronstein, and B.S. Brosi (2014). Spatial and temporal genetic differentiation among forest fragments for a tropical bee species. Biotropica 46: 202-209.
Richardson, L.L. and J.L. Bronstein (2012). Reproductive biology of pointleaf manzanita (Arctostaphylos pungens) and the pollinator-nectar robber spectrum. Journal of Pollination Ecology. 9: 115-123.
Irwin, R., J.L. Bronstein, J. Manson, and L.E. Richardson. (2010) Nectar-robbing: ecological and evolutionary perspectives. Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics 41: 271-292.
Alarcón, R., J.A. Riffell, G. Davidowitz, J.G. Hildebrand, and J.L. Bronstein. (2010). Sex-dependent variation in the floral preferences of a hawkmoth (Manduca sexta). Animal Behaviour 80: 289-296.
Bronstein, J.L., T.H. Huxman, and G. Davidowitz (2009). Reproductive biology of Datura wrightii: the benefits of associating with an herbivorous pollinator. Annals of Botany 103: 1435-1443.
Riffell, J.A., R. Alarcón, L. Abrell, G. Davidowitz, J.L. Bronstein, and J.G. Hildebrand (2008). Behavioral consequences of innate preferences and olfactory learning in hawkmoth-flower interactions. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA 105: 3404-3409.
J.L. Bronstein, T.E. Huxman, and G. Davidowitz (2006) Plant-mediated effects linking herbivory and polllination. pp. 79-103 in: Ecological Communities: Plant Mediation in Indirect Interaction Webs. T. Ohgushi, T.G. Craig, and P.W. Price (editors). Cambridge University Press.
F. Kjellberg, J.L. Bronstein, G. van Ginkel, J.M. Greeff, J.C. Moore, N. Bossu-Dupriez, M. Chevolot and G. Michaloud (2005) Clutch size: a major sex ratio determinant in fig pollinating wasps? Comtes Rendu Biologies 328: 471-476. Abstract
J.N. Holland., J.L. Bronstein, and D.L. DeAngelis. (2004) Testing hypotheses for excess flower production and fruit-to-flower ratios in a pollinating seed-consuming mutualism. Oikos 105 633-640. Abstract
J.H. Holland, R. Wyatt, J.L. Bronstein, J.H. Ness (2003) Relating the biology of flower-to-fruit survivorship to the ecology and evolution of fruit-to-flower ratios. in: Recent Research Developments in Plant Sciences 1: 75-84
F. Kjellberg, E. Jousselin, J.L. Bronstein, A. Patel, J. Yokoyama and J-Y. Rasplus (2001) Pollination mode in fig wasps: the predictive power of correlated traits. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B 268: 1113-1121.
M. Hossaert-McKey and J.L. Bronstein (2001) Self-pollination and its costs in a monoecious fig (Ficus aurea, Moraceae) in a highly seasonal subtropical environment. American Journal of Botany 88: 685-692.
J.L. Bronstein. (1999) The biology of Anidarnes bicolor (Hymenoptera, Agaonidae, Sycophaginae), a galler of Ficus aurea. Florida Entomologist 82: 454-461.
J.L. Bronstein, D. Vernet, and M. Hossaert-McKey. (1998) Do fig wasps interfere with each other during oviposition? Entomologia Experimentalis et Applicata 87:321-324.
J.L. Bronstein and Y. Ziv. (1997) Costs of two non-mutualistic species in a yucca/yucca moth mutualism. Oecologia 112: 379-385.
J.L. Bronstein and M. Hossaert-McKey. (1996) Variation in reproductive success within a subtropical fig/pollinator mutualism. Journal of Biogeography 23:433-446.
M.C. Anstett, F. Kjellberg, and J.L. Bronstein. (1996) Waiting for wasps: consequences for the pollination dynamics of Ficus pertusa L. Journal of Biogeography 23:459-466.
C.M. Smith and J.L. Bronstein. (1996) Site variation in reproductive synchrony in three neotropical figs. Journal of Biogeography 23:477-486.
M.C. Anstett, J.L. Bronstein, and M. Hossaert-McKey. (1996) Resource allocation: a conflict in the fig/fig wasp mutualism? Journal of Evolutionary Biology 9:417-426.
Y. Ziv and J.L. Bronstein. (1996) Infertile seeds: a role in the yucca/yucca moth mutualism? Evolutionary Ecology 10: 63-76.
J.L. Bronstein and M. Hossaert-McKey. (1995) Hurricane Andrew and a Florida fig/pollinator mutualism: resilience of an obligate interaction. Biotropica 27: 373-381.
J.L. Bronstein. (1995) The plant/pollinator landscape. pp. 256-288 in Mosaic Landscapes and Ecological Processes, L. Hansson, L. Fahrig, and G. Merriam (eds). Chapman and Hall, New York.