Kador, T., Chatterjee, H. & Hannan, L. (2017). The materials of life: making
meaning through object-based learning in twenty-first century higher
education. In D. Fung & B. Carnell (Eds.), Disciplinary Approaches to
Connecting the Higher Education Curriculum (pp. 60–74). London, UK:
Kenrick, W. (1839). The American Silk Growers Guide: Or, The Art of Raising
the Mulberry and Silk, and the System of Successive Crops in Each
Season (p. 57). Boston, MA: Weeks, Jordan.
Kritsky, G. (1991). Darwin’s Madagascan hawk moth prediction. American
Entomologist, 37, 206–210.
Kroll, E. (1955). “To let.” In The Pauses of the Eye: Poems. New York, NY: E.
Lévi-Strauss, C. (1963 ). Totemism [Totémisme], trans. R. Needham.
Boston, MA: Beacon Press.
Lindemann-Matthies, P. (2005). ‘Loveable’ mammals and ‘lifeless’ plants:
how children’s interest in common local organisms can be enhanced
through observation of nature. International Journal of Science
Education, 27, 655–677.
Lückmann, K. & Menzel, S. (2014). Herbs versus trees: influences on
teenagers’ knowledge of plant species. Journal of Biological Education,
More, P.E. (1890). Helena, and Occasional Poems. New York, NY: G.P.
Nachtigall, W. (2008). Bionik: Lernen von der Natur. Munich, Germany: C.H. Beck.
N.N. (1836). Osage Orange. The New York Farmer and American Gardener’s
Magazine, 9(10), 289.
Peterson, C.J., Zhu, J. & Coats, J.R. (2002). Identification of components of
Osage orange fruit (Maclura pomifera) and their repellency to German
cockroaches. Journal of Essential Oils Research, 14, 233–236.
Robischon, M. (2016). Smells like science: olfactory exploration of the
biosphere. American Biology Teacher, 78, 657–661.
Salmi, H., Thuneberg, H. & Vainikainen, M.-P. (2017). Learning with
dinosaurs: a study on motivation, cognitive reasoning, and making
observations. International Journal of Science Education B, 7, 203–
Schussler, E.E. & Olzak, L.A. (2008). It’s not easy being green: student recall of
plant and animal images. Journal of Biological Education, 42, 112–119.
Strgar, J. (2007). Increasing the interest of students in plants. Journal of
Biological Education, 42, 19–23.
Temple, S.A. (1977). Plant–animal mutualism: coevolution with dodo leads
to near extinction of plant. Science, 187, 885–886.
Thone, F. (1936). Nature ramblings: breadfruit’s cousin. Science NewsLetter, 30, 143.
Turner, M.W. (2010). Remarkable Plants of Texas: Uncommon Accounts of
Our Common Natives. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press.
Vujakovic, P. (2016 ). Time, life and landscape: waving to Mr
Henshaw. In S. Scoffham (Ed.), Teaching Geography Creatively, 2nd ed.
London, UK: Routledge.
Wallace, A.R. (1876). Geographical Distribution of Animals, vol. 1. New
York, NY: Harper & Brothers.
Ward, P.I., Mosberger, N., Kistler, C. & Fischer, O. (1998). The relationship
between popularity and body size in zoo animals. Conservation
Biology, 12, 1408–1411.
Wasserthal, L. T. (1997). The pollination of the Malagasy star orchids
Angraecum sequipedale, A. sororium and A. compactum and the
evolution of the extremely long spurs by pollinator shift. Botanica Acta,
Watts, D.C. (2007). Dictionary of Plant Lore. Burlington, MA: Academic Press.
Weeks, S.S., Weeks, H.P. & Parker, G.R. (2010). Native Trees of the Midwest:
Identification, Wildlife Values, and Landscaping Use. West Lafayette, IN:
Purdue University Press.
Wood, P. (2003). Diversity: The Invention of a Concept. New York, NY:
MARCEL ROBISCHON is a Professor on the Faculty of Life Sciences,
Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Berlin, Germany; e-mail:
Online MS in Biology
Master of Science (Non-thesis option)
Online Master’s Degree in Biological Sciences
for K-12 teachers and other science educators
• All courses offered online
• Reduced tuition
• No out-of-state tuition differential
• No residency requirement
• 30 semester hours of graduate credits
• Up to 12 credits of graduate courses
may transfer for the degree
The courses offered in the BIOL ONLINE Program are fully accredited
through Clemson University by the Southern Association of Colleges and
Schools (SACS). CU is an equal opportunity employer