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CURRICULUM VITAE

David Crews
Ashbel Smith Professor of Zoology and Psychology

Address
The University of Texas at Austin
Section of Integrative Biology
Patterson Laboratories, Room 40
Austin, TX 78712

Telephone 512-471-1113
Email: crews@austin.utexas.edu
World web http://www.utexas.edu/research/crewslab
Fax 512-471-6078 or Department Fax 512-471-9651

Education

  • Summer, 1980 Trainee, Summer Course in Embryology, Marine Biological Laboratories, Woods Hole, Massachusetts.
  • Summer, 1975 Trainee, Summer Training Institute in Behavioral Genetics, Institute for Behavioral Genetics University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado.
  • NSF Postdoctoral Trainee. Integrative Biology, University of California, Berkeley (Mentor: Paul Licht).
  • 1969-1973 NIMH Predoctoral Trainee in Psychobiology (Ph.D.; June, 1973), Institute of Animal Behavior, Rutgers University, New Jersey (Mentors: Daniel S. Lehrman-deceased and Jay S. Rosenblatt).
  • 1967-1969 Undergraduate (B.A.; June, 1969), University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland.
  • 1965-1967 Undergraduate, University of Maryland, Munich, Germany.
Professional Experience
  • 2001- present: Director, Center for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology, University of Texas at Austin
  • 1998- present: Ashbel Smith Professor of Zoology and Psychology, University of Texas at Austin
  • 1983-present: Director, University of Texas Undergraduate Biomedical Training Program.
  • 1987-present: Director, National Institute of Mental Health Training Program in Neurobiology and Behavior.
  • 1987-1990: Associate Chairman and Acting Chairman, Department of Zoology, University of Texas at Austin.
  • 1984-1998: Professor of Zoology and Psychology, University of Texas at Austin.
  • Summer,1986 and 1987: Faculty, University of Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology Summer Study Program
  • 1982-1986: Research Associate, The Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction, Indiana University.
  • 1983-1984: Adjunct Associate Professor of Psychology, University of Texas at Austin.
  • 1982-1984: Associate Professor of Zoology, University of Texas at Austin.
  • 1975-1982: Associate, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University.
  • 1979-1981: Associate Professor in Biology and Psychology, Harvard University.
  • 1976-1978: Assistant Professor in Biology and Psychology, Harvard University.
  • 1975-1976: Lecturer in Biology and Psychology, Harvard University.
  • 1973-1975: Research Zoologist, Department of Zoology, University of California at Berkeley. Postdoctoral sponsor: Paul Licht.
  • 1969-1973: NIMH Predoctoral Trainee, Institute of Animal Behavior, Rutgers University, NJ. Thesis advisors: Daniel S. Lehrman (deceased) and Jay S. Rosenblatt.
  • Summer, 1969: Research Assistant, Department of Experimental Psychology, Walter Reed Army Institute of Research, Washington, D.C. Sponsor: William Hodos.
  • 1968-1969: Research Assistant, Bureau of Social Science Research, Washington, D.C.

Awards and Honorary Societies
(Reverse Chronological Order)

Daniel S. Lehrman Lifetime Achievement Award, Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology (2012); William’s Lecture, University of Akron (2011); Rushton Lecture, Florida State University (2009); University Cooperative Society’s 2008; Research Excellence Award for Best Research Paper, University of Texas at Austin; (2008); "100 Top Science Stories of 2007." Discover: Science, Technology, and The Future January 2008: 40; Allen Edwards Lecture, University of Washington, Seattle (2002); Bruce Stewart Lecture, American Society of Reproductive Medicine (2002); John Wiley Distinguished Speaker, International Society of Developmental Psychobiology (2001); Fellow, American Psychological Association, Division 6 (2001); Ashbel Smith Professor of Zoology and Psychology (1998); Grass Foundation Traveling Scientist Lecturer (1997); Fellow, The American Academy of Arts and Sciences (1996); Fellow, American Association of Applied and Preventive Psychology (1995); Rolex Awards for Enterprise, Honorable Mention (1993); Walker-Ames Professor, University of Washington, Seattle (1991); Fellow, American Psychological Society (1991); NIMH MERIT Award (1989); Irving I. Geschwind Memorial Lecturer (1989); NIMH Research Scientist Award (1988-1998); First Esquire Register of Outstanding Americans Under Age 40 (1984); Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science (1983); American Psychological Association Distinguished Scientific Award for an Early Career Contribution to Psychology (1979); President's Award for Innovative Teaching, Harvard University (1978); Sloan Fellow in Neuroscience (1977-1979); NIMH Research Scientist Development Award (1977-1987); Sigma Xi Scientific Research Honorary (1976); Psi Chi Psychology Honorary (1969); Key Scholar (1968-1969), University of Maryland

Professional Societies

American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Psychological Society; American Psychological Association; Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology; Society of Neuroscience; Endocrine Society; Society of Experimental Biology and Medicine.

Professional and Public Service
  • Editor-in-Chief, The Open Zoology of Journal
  • Review Editor, Frontiers in Behavioural Neuroscience
  • Co-Editor, Special Issue on Epigenetics, Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology
  • Associate Editor, Sexual Development
  • Associate Editor, Journal of Experimental Zoology
  • Associate Editor, General and Comparative Endocrinology
  • Editorial Board, Epigenetics
  • Editorial Board, International Journal of Endocrinology
  • Editorial Advisory Board of Ethology, Ecology and Evolution
  • Member of the Board, Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology
  • Editorial Advisory Board of Hormones and Behavior, 1995-2005
  • Advisory Editorial Board of Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 1987-1997
  • Ad hoc reviewer for the following journals and granting agencies: Animal Behaviour; Biology of Reproduction; Canadian Journal of Zoology; Copeia; Developmental Psychobiology; Endocrinology; Genetics; Growth; Journal of Morphology; National Institutes of Health; National Science Foundation; Nature; Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior; Physiological Zoology; Physiology and Behavior; Science.
  • Organized symposium "Molecular, Organismal, and Evolutionary Approaches to the Study of Behavior" March 16, 1979. Harvard University.
  • Plenary speaker to Texas Herpetological Conference, March 6, 1982 at Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas.
  • Plenary speaker at San Antonio Herpetological Society, March 5, 1983 at Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas.
  • Plenary speaker at Texas Herpetological Society Annual Meeting, November 5, 1983 at University of Texas at Tyler, Tyler, Texas.
  • Public Lecture entitled "Animal Sexuality", Texas Memorial Museum, September 23, 1987, Austin, Texas.
  • Member, Organizing Committee, VII World Congress of Sexology, November 4-9, 1985, New Delhi, India.
  • Member, Board of Trustees, Austin Metropolitan Zoological Society, 1985-1989.
  • Annual Science Lecture for the Layman, Buena Vista College, May 3, 1988, Storm Lake, Iowa.
  • Chairman, N.I.H. Special Study Section, 1989, 1994, and 1996.
  • Member, Biological Models and Materials Resources Study Section, 1994, N.I.H.
  • Member, MBRS Review Subcommittee, 1989, National Institute of General Medical Sciences.
  • Member, International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources (IUCN), Species Survival Commission (SSC) Crocodile Specialist Group, 1990-present.
  • President, Reproductive Sciences Incorporated, a chapter S corporation (1988-1998).
  • Chairman of Board, Reptile Conservation International, Incorporated, a 501(c)(3) corporation (1992-present).
  • Host, 1992 Southwestern Regional Conference on Comparative Endocrinology.
  • Co-Organizer, Winter Animal Behavior Conference-XXI (1999), Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
  • Member, Behavioral Science Track Award for Rapid Transition (B/START) Review Committee, 1992 and 1993, N.I.M.H.
  • Program Committee, Fourth International Congress, 1995; Society for Neuroethology, Cambridge, England.
  • Member, Psychobiology, Behavior, and Neuroscience Review Committee, N.I.M.H. Initial Review Group, 1994-1998.
  • Member, Integrative Functional and Cognitive Neuroscience Committee (IFCN-2), N.I.H. Initial Review Group, 1998-2000.
  • Member, Organizing Committee, VI International Conference on Hormones, Brain and Behavior and the IV Meeting of the Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology, August 18-25, 2000, Madrid, Spain.
  • Member and Acting Chair, Panel on Membership for Class II, Section 3 of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
  • Member, Integrative Functional and Cognitive Neuroscience Committee (IFCN-4), N.I.H. Initial Review Group, February, 2000.
  • Annual Science Lecture for the Layman, Buena Vista College, March 27, 2000, Storm Lake, Iowa.
  • Reviewer, National Academy of Science Committee on Understanding the Biology of Sex and Gender Differences. Exploring the Biological Contributions to Human Health, Does Sex Matter. 2000. <www.nap.edu>
  • Epidemiology Panel Member, National Longitudinal Cohort (NLC) Study, 2000-2001.
Students and Postdocs that Have Completed Training (including those grants obtained while under my supervision)

Ph.D. Students

  • William R. Garstka, 1983 Ph.D., Harvard University. Present position: Professor, University of Alabama at Huntsville.
  • Joan M. Whittier, 1986 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Senior Lecturer, University of Queensland, Australia. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Robert T. Mason, 1987 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Professor, Oregon State University. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Jonathan Lindzey, 1990 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Assistant Professor, University of South Florida.
  • Juli Wade, 1992 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Professor, Michigan State University. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Alan J. Tousignant, 1993 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Curator of Research, Trevor Zoo, New York. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Larry J. Young, 1994 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: William P. Timmie Professor, Emory University. (NSF Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Patricia Coomber, 1995 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Colonel, USAF, Senior Research Fellow, Center for Technology and National Security Policy.
  • Judith M. Bergeron, 1997 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Research Associate, UT-MD Anderson Cancer Center. (NSF Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Kira Wennstrom, 1997 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Assistant Professor, Shoreline Community College. (NSF Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Elaine B. Day, 1999 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Assistant Professor, University of Mississippi (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Steven M. Phelps, 1999 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Co-sponsored with W. Wilczynski Final thesis project supervisor: M. J. Ryan. Present Position: Assistant Professor, University of Florida. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Alice Fleming, 2000 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Fellow, University of California, Los Angeles.
  • Turk Rhen, 2000 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Assistant Professor, University of North Dakota. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Jon T. Sakata, 2001 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Fellow, University of California, San Francisco. (NSF Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Sarah Woolley, 2002 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Fellow, University of California, San Francisco. (Individual NIH NRSA Predoctoral Fellow)
  • Mary Ramsey, 2007 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Associate, University of Texas at Austin.
  • Nicholas S. R. Sanderson, 2007 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Associate, University of California at Los Angeles.
  • Brian Dias, 2008 Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Associate, HHMI Janelia Farm, Chevy Chase, Maryland.
  • Christina May Shoemaker, 2009 Ph,D., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Associate, University of Texas at Austin.

M.A. Students

  • Gregory Lopreato, 1993 M.A., University of Texas at Austin. Ph.D., 2000, University of Texas at Austin.
  • Deborah L. Flores, 1994 M.A., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Assistant Professor, Department of Psychiatry, Harbor-UCLA Medical School.
  • Amador R. Cantú, 1995 M.A. not completed, El Paso medical school, graduated in 1999.
  • C. Todd Osborn, 1999 M.A., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Director of Sales, Advanced Digital Solutions.
  • Emily Willingham, 2000 M.A., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Postdoctoral Fellow, University of California, San Francisco.
  • Kimberly Hillsman, 2005 M.A., University of Texas at Austin. Present Position: Graduate Student, University of Virginia.

Postdoctoral Trainees

  • Richard R. Tokarz. Present Position: Professor, University of Miami.
  • Michael C. Moore. Present Position: Professor, Arizona State University. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Janet E. Joy. Present Position: Research Associate, N.I.H. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Mark Grassman. Present Position: Advanced MicroDevices, Austin. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • William Gutzke. Present Position: Professor, Memphis State University. (Deceased)
  • Randolph W. Krohmer. Present Position: Professor, St. Xavier University, Illinois.
  • Ethan Allen. Present Position: Manager, Education & Outreach, Center for Nanotechnology, University of Washington (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Mary T. Mendonça. Present Position: Associate Professor, Auburn University. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Manfred Gahr. Present Position: Professor and Director, Max Planck Institute of Ornithology, Seewiesen, Germany.
  • Thane Wibbels. Present Position: Professor, Univ. of Alabama, Birmingham. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Ellen Prediger. Present Position: Research Scientist, Ambion. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Matthew Rand. Present Position: Associate Professor, Carleton College.
  • John Godwin. Present Position: Associate Professor, North Carolina State Univ. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Cynthia Gill. Present Position: Assistant Professor, Hampshire College. (N.I.H. Individual NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow)
  • Oliver Putz. Present Position: Graduate Theological Union at Berkeley.

Sabbatical Visitors

  • Professor William E. Cooper, University of Nebraska
  • Professor Deborah Olster, University of California, Riverside
  • Professor Magda Morales, University of Puerto Rico
Research Support
(Reverse chronological order)

University of Texas at Austin: ***Not listed are a total of 17 N.I.H. Individual National Research Service Awards at the predoctoral and postdoctoral levels and 5 National Science Foundation Predoctoral Fellowships (Counting present graduate students).

  • NIEHS R21-ES017538-01A2 Interaction of Epigenetic and Stress Effects on Brain and Behavior. (Total costs $314,600).
  • NSF IOS 0750938 Interaction of embryonic and adult experience. (Total costs $360,000).
  • NIMH 1 ROl MH41770 Years 19-23 Evolution of brain-behavior relationships (Total direct costs: $1,598,850).
  • NIMH R21 MH068273 Epigenetic influences on brain and behavior (Total direct costs $257,000).
  • NSF IBN 200001269 Temperature-dependent male sex determination in the red-eared slider turtle (Total direct costs $225,000).
  • NIMH 1 T32 MH18837 Years 11-15 Training Program in Neurobiology and Behavior (Total direct costs: $600,00).
  • NIMH 1 ROl MH41770 Years 14-18 Evolution of brain-behavior relationships (Total direct costs: $922,516).
  • NIMH 1 R01 MH57874. Environmental influences on brain plasticity (Total direct costs $579,046).
  • NSF IBN-9723617. Temperature--not chromosomes--determines the gender of certain lower vertebrates (Direct plus indirect costs: $150,000).
  • NIMH 2 K05 MH00135 Years 16-20 Research Scientist Award (Total direct costs: $350,424).
  • NIMH 1 T32 MH18837 Years 6-10 Training Program in Neurobiology and Behavior (Total direct costs: $513,500).
  • NIMH 2 R37 MH41770 Under-represented Minorities in Biomedical and Behavioral Research (Total direct costs: $52,562).
  • NSF BSR-9205207. Temperature--not chromosomes--determines the sex of certain lower vertebrates (Direct plus indirect costs: $300,000).
  • NICHD 2 T32 HD07264 Years 11-15 Regulatory factors in vertebrate reproduction (Co-Investigator on Training Grant with Frank Bronson and James J. Bull) (Total direct costs: $265,250).
  • NIMH 2 R37 MH41770 (MERIT AWARD) Years 4-13 Evolution of hormone-behavior controlling mechanisms (Total direct costs: $1,678,506).
  • NIMH 2 R37 MH41770 Under-represented Minorities in Biomedical and Behavioral Research (Total direct costs: $13,799).
  • NICHD 1 R01 HD24976 Environmental sex determination and differentiation (Total direct costs: $307,773).
  • NIMH 2 K05 MH00135 Years 11-15 Research Scientist Award (Total direct costs: $279,000).
  • Texas Advanced Research Program: Natural Products Chemistry: Semiochemicals (Total direct costs: $143,866).
  • Texas Advanced Technology Program: Hormones and Sex Reversal (Co-Principal Investigator with J. J. Bull; Total direct costs: $115,000).
  • NIMH 1 T32 MH18837 Years 1-5 Training Program in Neurobiology and Behavior (Total direct costs: $413,500).
  • University of Texas URI Grant (Total direct costs: $24,500).
  • NIMH 1 ROl MH41770 Years 1-3 Evolution of brain-behavior relationships (Total direct costs: $218,751).
  • NICHHD 2 R01 HD16687 Hormone-behavior interactions regulating reproduction (Total direct costs: $140,088).
  • NSF BNS 85-12362 Psychobiology of parthenogenesis (Total direct costs: $38,028).
  • NICHHD 1 T32 HD07264 Years 6-10 Regulatory factors in vertebrate reproduction (Co-Investigator on Training Grant with Frank Bronson and Claude Desjardins) (Total direct costs: $194,612).
  • Whitehall Foundation (Total direct costs: $113,202).
  • Kinsey Institute of Research on Sex, Gender, and Reproduction (Total direct costs: $4,500).
  • National Geographic Society (Total direct costs: $3,490).
  • NSF BNS 82-02531 Parthenogenesis: A model for sexual differentiation (Total direct costs: $88,890).
  • NIMH 1 KO2 MH00135 Years 6-10 Research Scientist Development Award (Total direct costs: $279,000).
  • University of Texas URI Grant (Total direct costs: $9,139).
  • NICHHD 1RO1 HD-12709/16687 Hormone-behavior interactions regulating reproduction (Total direct costs: $116,378).

Harvard University

  • Sigma Xi (Total direct costs: $150).
  • Clark Fund, Harvard University (Total direct costs: $1000).
  • NICHHD 1R01 HD12709 Hormone-behavior interactions regulating reproduction (Total direct costs: $94,220).
  • Sloan Fellowship in Basic Research in Neuroscience (Total direct costs: $20,000).
  • NINCDS 1R01 NS15305 Neuroendocrine control of reproductive behavior (Total direct costs: $168,794).
  • President's Fund for Innovative Teaching, Harvard University (Total direct costs: $3,000).
  • William F. Milton Fund for Research in the Natural Sciences, Harvard University (Total direct costs: $3,500).
  • NIMH 1 KO2 MH00135 Years 1-5 Research Scientist Development Award (Total direct costs: $131,000).
  • NSF BNS 75-13796 Psychobiology of reptilian reproduction (Total direct costs: $117,701).
  • NIMH 1 F22 MH58572 Social stimuli in reproduction (Total direct costs: $28,000).
Invited Symposium Participant
  • Impacts of environmental change on reproduction and development in wildlife. Zoological Society, London, London October 15-16, 2009.
  • Neural Circuits Controlling Sexual Behavior. Janelia Conference, Janelia Farm Campus. October 11-14, 2009.
  • Environmental Factors and Nosology of the Endocrine System, Mykonos, Greece, October 2-4, 2009.
  • Gordon Research Conference on Hormone Action in Development and Cancer– 2009, Holderness School, New Hampshire, July 26-31, 2009.
  • Rushton Lecture. 'Epigenetics and Behavior' Florida State University. April 4-5, 2009.
  • NESCent National Evolutionary Synthesis Center Catalysis meeting. What role, if any, does heritable epigenetic variation play in phenotypic evolution, Durham, North Carolina. April 1-3, 2009.
  • Endocrine Perspectives on Environmental Endocrine Disruption. Endocrine Society 90th Annual Meeting, San Francisco, June 15-18, 2008.
  • Gordon Research Conference on Environmental Endocrine Disruptors – 2008. Waterville Valley Resort, New Hampshire. June 8-13, 2008.
  • Emergence and Convergence “Epigenetics and Behavior,” IPSEN and Nature Publishing Group, Houston, Texas. March 22, 2008.
  • The 2nd Annual Integrating Genotype and Phenotype (IGP) Workshop. Tallahassee, Florida. January 25, 2008.
  • International Symposium on “Molecular Mechanisms of Sex Determination and Differentiation”. 77th Conference of the Zoological Society of Japan. Shimane, Japan. September 21-24, 2006.
  • Biology of Social Cognition. Banbury Center, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. July 13-20, 2006.
  • 2006 Workshop on Steroid Hormones and Brain Function and the Conference on Sex and Gene Expression. Breckenridge, Colorado. March 28-April 1, 2006.
  • International Symposium of Reproductive and Social Behaviors: An integrative approach. The Centre Saint-Paul. October 5-8, 2005.
  • Workshop “ Affect and Social Behavior Program,” NIMH, Bethesda, Md. July 14-15, 2005.
  • Comparative Models: Lessons from lizards, songbirds, rodents, and Ted Bullock. Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology, Austin Texas, June 22-25, 2005
  • Ninth Annual Neuroscience Symposium, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas. November 20, 2004.
  • Persistent Contaminants: New Priorities, New Concerns. Mount Sinai Superfund Basis Research Program, Bear Mountain, NY, September 29-30, 2004.
  • Evolution of Reproductive Signals. Endocrine Society, New Orleans, June 18, 2004.
  • Environmental and Endocrine Signaling. Center for Bioenvironmental Research, Tulane and Xavier Universities. June 15, 2004.
  • The Impact of Relationships on Sex and Reproduction. Center for the Study of Natural Systems and the Family. The Houston Arboretum and Nature Center. February 26 and 27, 2004.
  • Evolution, Function, Development and Causation. Tinbergen's Four Questions and Contemporary Animal Biology. Royal Dutch Zoological Society and the Dutch Society for Behavioural Biology. September 5, 2003. Leiden, Netherlands.
  • Evolutionary Aspects of Gender and Sexuality, American Association for the Advancement of Science Symposium. February 13-18, 2003. Denver, Colorado.
  • Physiology underlying phenotypic plasticity and polyphenism. Society of Integrative and Comparative Biology. January 4-8, 2003. Toronto, Canada.
  • Environmental Implications of Endocrine Active Substances: Present state of the art and future research needs. The Scientific Committee on Problems of the Environment (SCOPE) and the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC) International Symposium, November 17-21, 2002. Yokahama, Japan.
  • Bruce Stewart Lecture. American Society of Reproductive Medicine, October 12-17, 2002. Seattle, Washington.
  • Comparative Biology of Sex Determination and Sex Differentiation in Vertebrates. February 9, 2002. Waseda University, Tokyo, Japan.
  • Symposium on Ecological Developmental Biology: Developmental Biology Meets the Real World. Society for Integrative Biology. January 6-10, 2002. Anaheim, California.
  • John Wiley Distinguished Speaker, International Society for Developmental Psychobiology, November 7-9, 2001. San Diego, California.
  • e.Hormone 2001. Tulane University. October 15-19, 2001. New Orleans, Louisiana.
  • US/Japan Symposium on Neuroplasticity, Development and Steroid Hormone Action. Hawaii-Imin International Conference Center. September 26-29, 2000. Honolulu, Hawaii.
  • Endocrine Disruptors, VI International Hormones, Brain, and Behavior and Society of Behavioral Neuroendocrinology. August 5-10, 2000. Madrid, Spain.
  • Environmental Endocrine Disruptors, Gordon Conference. June 18-23, 2000. Plymouth, New Hampshire.
  • 2nd International Symposium on Sex Determination and Differentiation. April 10-14, 2000. Honolulu, Hawaii.
  • Endocrine Disruptors and Children’s Health. March 16-17, 2000. The New York Academy of Medicine, New York.
  • Second International Symposium on Environmental Endocrine Disruptors. December 9-11, 1999. Kobe, Japan.
  • Environmental Hormones: Past, Present, Future. October 17-20, 1999. Center for Bioenvironmental Research, Tulane and Xavier Universities, New Orleans.
  • Binational Workshop on Reproductive and Behavioral Neuroendocrinology. August 5-8, 1999. Queretaro, Mexico.
  • Society of Behavioral Neuroendocrinology. June 25-30, 1999. Charlottesville, Virginia.
  • 1999 Keystone Symposium on Endocrine Disruptors. January 31-February 5, 1999. Granlibakken, Tahoe City, California.
  • Comparative Vertebrate Reproduction: Neuroendocrinology, Behavior and Life Aspects. Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology. January 6-10, 1999. Denver, Colorado.
  • Endocrine Disrupting Contaminants: From Gene to Ecosystems. Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology. January 6-10, 1999. Denver, Colorado.
  • Physiological Ecology Symposium, International Conference on Turtles and Tortoises. July 30-August 2, 1998. Carson, California.
  • 14th Working Meeting of the Crocodile Specialist Group. Singapore 14-17, 1998. Singapore.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-XX. January 24-31, 1998. Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
  • Facts of Life. The Study of Natural Systems and Human Behavior in Illness and Health. Family Health Services. January 7-8, 1998. Houston Texas.
  • Biological Models Workshop. National Research Council. December 11-12, 1997. Washington D.C.
  • Sexual Differentiation of Brain and Behavior: A Special Tribute to Robert Goy. Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology. April 28-May 1, 1997. Baltimore, Maryland.
  • Comparative Neuroendocrinology of Vertebrate Reproduction and Growth. Society for Experimental Biology. April 7-11, 1997. University of Kent at Canterbury, England.
  • 64th Stated Meeting of Associates of the Neurosciences Research Program. March 16-19, 1997. The Neurosciences Institute, San Diego, California.
  • Animal Behavior: Integration of Proximate and Ultimate Mechanisms. American Society of Zoologists. December 26-30, 1996. Albuquerque, New Mexico.
  • First Annual NOLA conference. December 12-13, 1996. New Orleans, Louisiana.
  • Sexuality, Smithsonian Symposium. October 15, 1996. Washington DC.
  • "Is There a Neurobiology of Love?" Wenner-Gren Center International Symposium. August 28-31, 1996. Stockholm, Sweden.
  • International Herpetology Symposium. June 27-29, 1996. San Antonio, Texas.
  • Principles and Processes for Evaluating Endocrine Disruption in Wildlife. March 16-19, 1996. Kiawah Island, South Carolina.
  • The Integrative Neurobiology of Affiliation. New York Academy of Sciences. March 14-17, 1996. Washington, D.C.
  • Plenary Presentation. XXIVth International Ethological Conference. August 10-17, 1995. Honolulu, Hawaii.
  • Plenary Presentation. Ecological Risk of Endocrine Disrupters, Environmental Protection Agency Workshop. June 12-14, 1995. Duluth, Minnesota.
  • Endocrine Disruptor Workshop. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. April 10-13, 1995. Raleigh, North Carolina.
  • Workshop on Steroid Hormones and Brain Function. March 31-April 4, 1995. Breckenridge, Colorado.
  • Endocrine Disrupters in the Environment. Society of Toxicology. November 18-19, 1994. M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas.
  • Keynote Speaker. Conference on Reproductive Behavior. June 18-21, 1994. Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.
  • Workshop on Steroid Hormones and Brain Function. April 1-5, 1994. Breckenridge, Colorado.
  • Estrogens in the Environment III: Global Health Implications. January 9-11, 1994. Washington D.C.
  • International Conference on Hormones, Brain and Behaviour. August 24-27, 1993. Tours, France.
  • Sexual Selection in Lower Vertebrates. Herpetologists' League and the American Society of Ichthyology and Herpetology. May 30-June 4, 1993. Austin, Texas.
  • Hormonal Control of Behaviour. Twelfth International Symposium/First International Congress on Comparative Endocrinology. May 17-22, 1993. Toronto, Canada.
  • New Approaches to Developmental Endocrinology. Joint Japan-U.S. Conference. January 11-15, 1993. Maui, Hawaii.
  • Environmental Sex Determination in Reptiles: Patterns and Processes. American Society of Zoologists. December 30, 1992.
  • Keynote Speaker, Sex Differences in Brain and Behavior. The J. B. Johnston Club. November 23-25, 1992. Anaheim, California.
  • The Differences Between the Sexes. Interunion Commission for Comparative Physiology. September 11-14, 1992. Crans-sur-Sierre, Switzerland.
  • Keynote Speaker. Triangle Conference on Reproductive Biology. Triangle Consortium for Reproductive Biology. January 11, 1992. Raleigh, North Carolina.
  • International 2-DG Workshop. Satellite Workshops to the Annual Meeting of Society for Neuroscience. November 7-9, 1991. Austin, Texas.
  • Determinants of Sexual and Reproductive Behavior. National Institute of Mental Health Workshop. September 19-20, 1991. Rockville, Maryland.
  • Captive Management and Conservation of Amphibians and Reptiles. Annual meeting of the Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles and the Herpetologist’s League. August 9-10, 1991. University Park, Pennsylvania.
  • Conference on Reptilian Chemical Senses. June 15-16, 1991. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
  • Plenary Address. Annual Meeting of Association for the Study of Animal Behaviour. December 5-7, 1990. London, England.
  • Keynote Speaker. Canadian Spring Conference on Behaviour and Brain. April 19-22, 1990. Banff, Alberta, Canada.
  • Developmental Neuroscience Workshop. National Institutes of Mental Health. April 3-4, 1990. Poolesville, Maryland.
  • Sexual Selection and Communication in Amphibians and Reptiles. First World Congress of Herpetology. September 11-19, 1989. Kent, England.
  • Hormones, Brain, and Reproductive Behaviour. August 17-22, 1989. European Society for Comparative Physiology and Biochemistry. Liege, Belgium.
  • NIH Symposium Unconventional Vertebrates as Animal Models in Endocrine Research. December 5-6, 1988. National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland.
  • NATO Workshop on Animal Models in Neuroscience. August 26-30, 1987. Bergen, Norway.
  • Plenary Presentation. XXth International Ethological Conference. August 8-16, 1987. Madison, Wisconsin.
  • Biology of Unisexual Vertebrates. American Society of Zoologists. June 21-26, 1987. Albany, New York.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference - IX. January 24-31, 1987. Park City, Utah.
  • Workshop on Genetic Markers in Sexual Differentiation. Center for Population Research, National Institutes of Child Health and Human Development. October 9-10, 1986. Bethesda, Maryland.
  • Snake Behavior and Ecology. Symposium of 66th Annual meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists. June 15-21, 1986. Victoria, British Columbia, Canada.
  • Chemical Signals in Vertebrates IV. July 27-29, 1985. Laramie, Wyoming.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-VII. January 26-February 2, 1985. Park City, Utah.
  • Symposium on the Biology of Cnemidophorus. Annual meeting of the Society of Ichthyology and Herpetology. August 1-2, 1984. Norman, Oklahoma.
  • Institute of Animal Behavior Symposium in Honor of Jay S. Rosenblatt. June 6-8, 1984. Newark, New Jersey.
  • "Masculinity/Femininity: Concepts and Definitions." First Kinsey Institute Symposium. January 26-29, 1984. Bloomington, Indiana.
  • Plenary Presentation. Western Regional Conference in Comparative Endocrinology. March 24-25, 1983. Berkeley, California.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-V. January 22-29, 1983. Park City, Utah.
  • Alternative Reproductive Tactics. American Society of Zoologists Symposium. December 27-30, 1982. Louisville, Kentucky.
  • Hormones and Behaviour in Higher Vertebrates, IV European Society for Comparative Physiology and Biochemistry. September 9-11, 1982. Bielefeld, West Germany.
  • Reproductive Biology of Reptiles. Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles. August 9-14, 1981. Memphis, Tennessee.
  • Plenary Presentation, Advances in Vertebrate Neuroethology. NATO Advanced Study Institute. August 13-24, 1981. Kassel, West Germany.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-III. January 24-31, 1981. Park City, Utah.
  • Lizard Ecology Symposium. American Society of Zoologists Annual Meetings. December 27-30, 1980. Seattle, Washington.
  • Plenary Presentation, Endocrine Regulation of Vertebrate Seasonal Reproductive Cycles. American Physiological Society Annual Meetings. October 17, 1980. Toronto, Canada.
  • Hormones and the Nervous System. Neurobiology Course Symposium. July 7, 1980. Woods Hole, Massachusetts.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-II. January 19-27, 1980. Steamboat Springs, Colorado.
  • Plenary Presentation, Reproductive Cycles of Chordates. Canadian Society of Zoologists. May 7-11, 1980. Banff, Alberta, Canada.
  • Social Signals-Comparative and Endocrine Approaches. American Society of Zoologists Symposium. December 27-30, 1979. Tampa, Florida.
  • Sensory Systems and Adaptation. Society for Neuroscience Symposium. November 2-6, 1979. Atlanta, Georgia.
  • Winter Animal Behavior Conference-I. January 27-February 3, 1979. Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
  • Reproductive Biology of Captive Reptiles. Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles. May 29-31, 1978. Tempe, Arizona.
  • The Neuroendocrinology of Reproduction. Society for the Study of Reproduction Symposium. August 14-17, 1978. Carbondale, Illinois.
  • Vertebrate Neuroethology Workshop. Society for Neuroscience. November 5-7, 1976. Toronto, Canada.
  • Communication and Display Behavior in Reptiles. American Society of Zoologists and Animal Behavior Society Symposium. June 2, 1976. New Orleans, Louisiana.
  • Conference on the Behavior and Neurology of Lizards. Laboratory of Brain, Evolution, and Behavior. May 5-7, 1975. NIMH, Front Royal, Virginia.
  • Anoline Reproductive Biology. Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute. December 16-20, 1972. Barro Colorado Island, Canal Zone.
  • Anolis Symposium. American Society of Zoologists, Harvard University. June 22-23, 1972. Cambridge, Massachusetts.

Invited Lectures and Service To Other Universities

  • 2008: Florida State University; University of Minnesota; University of Maryland; Soutwestern University.
  • 2007: University of Michigan; Rutgers University; Hope College.
  • 2006: Waseda University, Japan; Rockefeller University.
  • 2005: University of California, Davis; University of California, San Diego; Cornell University; Washington State University; University of Tsukuba, Japan.
  • 2004: Purdue University; University of Oregon; Arizona State University.
  • 2003: Stanford University Hopkins Marine Station; University of Groningen (Netherlands).
  • 2002: Waseda University; Research Unit for Environmental Endocrine Disrupters adjunct to Faculty of Science, Yokohama City University.
  • 2001: Columbia University (Biology); Columbia University (Psychology); Ohio State University.
  • 2000: Rockefeller University; Buena Vista College, Emory University.
  • 1999: North Carolina State University; Mt. Sinai School of Medicine; Columbia University; University of Brussels; Michigan State University; Indiana University; University of Brussels; Tokyo Metropolitan Institute for Neuroscience.
  • 1998: Stanford University; Waseda University; Juntendo University; National Institute of Basic Biology, Japan; University of Chicago; Southwest Texas University; University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston; Rockefeller University.
  • 1997: Uppsala University, Sweden; University of Alaska; Indiana University.
  • 1996: University of Virginia; Southwest Texas University; M.D. Anderson Science Park; University of Maryland; Smithsonian Institution; Harvard College; Harvard Medical School.
  • 1995: University of Pittsburgh; National Institute of Basic Biology, Japan.
  • 1994: University of Toronto; Oregon State University; University of Chicago; Johns Hopkins University; College of Physicians and Surgeons; Columbia University.
  • 1993: Southwestern Medical School; University of Indiana; Rutgers University; Rockefeller University; Williams College.
  • 1992: North Carolina State; University of Illinois; University of Kentucky; Southwestern Research Station; Max Planck Institute für Verhaltenphysiologie; Rockefeller University.
  • 1991: Baylor College of Medicine; University of Washington, Seattle; Friday Harbor.
  • 1990: University of Michigan; National Institutes of Mental Health; Southwestern Research Station; Texas A&M; University of Cambridge; University of Oxford.
  • 1989: Portland State University; Rockefeller University; University of Cambridge; Indiana University; University of Massachusetts at Amherst.
  • 1988: California Institute of Technology; Buena Vista College; Southwestern Research Station; Baylor College of Medicine.
  • 1987: National Institute of Mental Health-Main Campus; University of California, Los Angeles; University of California, Irvine; University of California, Riverside; Southwestern Research Station; Boston College, Boston University; Harvard University.
  • 1986: Baylor College of Medicine; National Institutes of Mental Health-Poolesville; University of Maryland; National Institute of Mental Health-Main Campus.
  • 1985: Vanderbilt University; Washington University; Texas Christian University; Michigan State University; University of Kentucky; Harvard University.
  • 1984: The University of Tennessee; University of Hawaii; Rockefeller University; Downstate Medical Center; University of Massachusetts; Boston College; Rockefeller University Field Research Station.
  • 1983: The University of Texas Marine Sciences Institute; University of Utah; San Antonio Herpetological Society; Rice University; Arizona State University; National Science Foundation; University of Texas at Tyler.
  • 1982: Texas A & M University.
  • 1981: Harvard Medical School (MacLean Hospital); Institute of Animal Behavior, Rutgers University; Max Planck Institute für Verhaltenphysiologie; Skidmore College; Boston College.
  • 1980: University of Michigan; Bowling Green University; Harvard Medical School Peabody Society; University of Connecticut; University of Alberta; Harvard Medical School (Laboratory of Human Reproduction and Reproductive Biology); Massachusetts Herpetological Society; University of California, Berkeley; University of California, Irvine; University of Texas at Austin.
  • 1979: Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute, Panama; Villanova University; Rockefeller University; University of Illinois; Harvard Medical School (Neurobiology); Clemson University; University of Tennessee; Massachusetts Institute of Technology; University of Massachusetts.
  • 1978: University of Pennsylvania; Rutgers University; North Carolina State University; University of Texas at Austin; University of Tennessee.
  • 1977: Brandeis University; Harvard Medical School (Children's Hospital).
  • 1976: University of Colorado; University of Iowa; Cornell University; Northeastern University.
  • 1975: University of Missouri-St. Louis; Boston University; Rutgers University; Brooklyn College; University of Florida; Harvard University.
  • 1974: University of Maryland; National Institutes of Mental Health; University of California, Los Angeles; University of Colorado; University of Pennsylvania.
  • 1973: University of Minnesota; University of California, Berkeley; Institute of Animal Behavior, Rutgers University.

Publications and Contributions
Books
  • The Psychobiology of Reproductive Behavior: An Evolutionary Perspective. 1987. Prentice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, N.J. xii + 350pp. ISBN 0-13-732090-6.
  • Behavioral Endocrinology. First Edition. (Co-editor with Jill Becker and S. Marc Breedlove) 1992. Bradford Books, M.I.T. Press, Cambridge, MA. xxvi + 573pp. ISBN-0-262-02342-3.
  • Biology of the Reptilia. Volume 18, Physiology E: Hormones, Brain, and Behavior. (Co-editor with C. Gans) 1992. University of Chicago Press, Chicago, Illinois. xxiii + 564pp. ISBN 0-226-28122-1.
  • Behavioral Endocrinology. Second Edition. (Co-editor with Jill Becker, S. Marc Breedlove, Margaret McCarthy). 2002. Bradford Books, M.I.T. Press, Cambridge, MA. xxvii + 776 pp. ISBN 0-262-02511-6.

Special Editions

  • Social Behavior in Reptiles. (Co-editor with Neil Greenberg) American Zoologist 17: 153-285 (1977).
  • Special Issue: Behavioral Endocrinology. BioScience 33: 545-583 (1983).
  • Special Issue: Epigenetics, Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology (Co-editor with Margaret McCarthy) in press.
Articles (published)
    (1) David Crews. 1973. Behavioral correlates to gonadal state in the lizard Anolis carolinensis . Hormones and Behavior 4: 307-313.
    (2) David Crews. 1973. Coition-induced inhibition of sexual receptivity in female lizards ( Anolis carolinensis ) Physiology and Behavior 11: 463-468.
    (3) David Crews, Jay S. Rosenblatt, and Daniel S. Lehrman. 1974. Effects of unseasonal environmental regime, group presence, group composition and male's physiological state on ovarian recrudescence in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis Endocrinology 94: 541-547.
    (4) David Crews. 1974. Effects of group stability, male-male aggression and male courtship behavior on environmentally-induced ovarian recrudescence in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis Journal of Zoology, London 172: 419-441.
    (5) David Crews. 1974. Castration and androgen replacement on male facilitation of ovarian activity in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis . Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology 87: 963-969.
    (6) David Crews and Paul Licht. 1974. Inhibition by corpora atretica of ovarian sensitivity to environmental and hormonal stimulation in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis Endocrinology 95: 102-106.
    (7) David Crews. 1975. Effects of different components of male courtship behaviour on environmentally induced ovarian recrudescence and mating preferences in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis Animal Behaviour 23: 349-356.
    (8) David Crews. 1975. Inter- and intraindividual variation in display patterns in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis Herpetologica 31: 37-47.
    (9) David Crews and Paul Licht. 1975. Stimulation of in vitro steroid production in turtle ovarian tissue by reptilian, amphibian, and mammalian gonadotropins. General and Comparative Endocrinology 27: 71-83.
    (10) Paul Licht and David Crews. 1975. Stimulation of ovarian and oviducal growth and ovulation in female lizards by reptilian (turtle) gonadotropins. General and Comparative Endocrinology 25: 467-471.
    (11) David Crews. 1975. Psychobiology of reptilian reproduction. Science 189: 1059-1065.
    (12) David Crews and Paul Licht. 1975. Site of progesterone production in the reptilian ovarian follicle. General and Comparative Endocrinology 27: 553-556.
    (13) Paul Licht and David Crews. 1976. Gonadotropin stimulation of in vitro progesterone production in reptilian and amphibian ovaries. General and Comparative Endocrinology 29: 141-151.
    (14) Judy Stamps and David Crews. 1976. Seasonal changes in reproduction and social behavior in the lizard, Anolis aeneus. Copeia 1976: 467-476.
    (15) David Crews. 1976. Hormonal control of male courtship behavior and female attractivity in the garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis sirtalis). Hormones and Behavior 7: 451-460.
    (16) David Crews and Ernest E. Williams. 1977. Hormones, reproductive behavior, and speciation. American Zoologist 17: 271-286.
    (17) David Crews. 1977. The annotated anole: Studies on the control of lizard reproduction. American Scientist 65: 428-434.
    (18) Patrick Ross and David Crews. 1977. Influence of the seminal plug on mating behavior in the garter snake. Nature 267: 344-345.
    (19) Joel Sohn and David Crews. 1977. Size mediated onset of genetically determined maturation in the platyfish, Xiphophorus maculatus. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 74: 4547-4548.
    (20) Paul Valenstein and David Crews. 1977. Mating-induced termination of behavioral estrus in the female lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Hormones and Behavior 9: 362-370.
    (21) David Crews. 1977. Integration of internal and external stimuli in the regulation of lizard reproduction. In The Behavior and Neurology of Lizards, Neil B. Greenberg and Paul D. MacLean (eds.). National Institutes of Mental Health, Rockville, Maryland. pp. 149-171.
    (22) Paul Licht, Harold Papkoff, Susan Farmer, Charles Muller, Hing Wo Tsui, and David Crews. 1977. Evolution of gonadotropin structure and function. Recent Progress in Hormone Research 33: 169-248.
    (23) David Crews, Valerie Traina, F. Todd Wetzel and Charles Muller. 1978. Hormonal control of male reproductive behavior in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis: Role of testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, and estradiol. Endocrinology 103: 1814-1821.
    (24) David Crews. 1978. Hemipenile preference: Stimulus control of male mounting behavior in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Science 199: 195-196.
    (25) Patrick Ross, Jr. and David Crews. 1978. Stimuli influencing mating behavior in the garter snake, Thamnophis radix. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 4: 133-142.
    (26) James M. Wheeler and David Crews. 1978. The role of the anterior hypothalamus-preoptic area in the regulation of male reproductive behavior in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis: Lesion studies. Hormones and Behavior 11: 42-60.
    (27) Abraham Morgentaler and David Crews. 1978. Role of the anterior hypothalamus-preoptic area in the regulation of reproductive behavior in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis: Implantation studies. Hormones and Behavior 11: 61-73.
    (28) David Crews. 1979. Endocrine control of reptilian reproductive behavior. In Endocrine Control of Sexual Behavior, Carlos Beyer (ed.). Raven Press. New York. pp. 167-222.
    (29) David Crews. 1979. Neuroendocrinology of lizard reproduction. Biology of Reproduction 20: 51-73.
    (30) Donald McNicol, Jr. and David Crews. 1979. Estrogen/progesterone synergy in the control of female sexual receptivity in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. General and Comparative Endocrinology 38: 68-74.
    (31) David Crews and Abraham Morgentaler. 1979. Effects of intracranial implantation of oestradiol and dihydrotestosterone on the sexual behavior of the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Journal of Endocrinology 82: 373-381.
    (32) David Crews. 1979. The hormonal control of behavior in a lizard. Scientific American 241: 180-187.
    (33) Katherine Farragher and David Crews. 1979. The role of the basal hypothalamus in the regulation of reproductive behavior in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis: Lesion studies. Hormones and Behavior 13: 185-206.
    (34) Joan I. Morrell, David Crews, Arlene Ballin, Abraham Morgentaler, and Donald W. Pfaff. 1979. 3H-estradiol, 3H-testosterone, and 3H-dihydrotestosterone localization in the brain of the lizard, Anolis carolinensis: An autoradiographic study. Journal of Comparative Neurology 188: 201-224.
    (35) Jeffrey K. Conner and David Crews. 1980. Sperm transfer and storage in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Journal of Morphology 163: 331-348.
    (36) Michael R. Alderete, Richard R. Tokarz, and David Crews. 1980. Luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone (LHRH) and thyrotropin releasing hormone (TRH) induction of female sexual receptivity in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Neuroendocrinology 30: 200-205.
    (37) David Crews and Kevin T. Fitzgerald. 1980. "Sexual" behavior in parthenogenetic lizards (Cnemidophorus). Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 77: 499-502.
    (38) David Crews and Leslie D. Garrick. 1980. Methods of inducing reproduction in captive reptiles. In Reproductive Biology and Diseases of Captive Reptiles, James B. Murphy and Joseph T. Collins (eds.). Society for the Study of Amphibians and Reptiles. pp. 49-70.
    (39) Richard R. Tokarz and David Crews. 1980. Induction of sexual receptivity in the female lizard, Anolis carolinensis: Effects of estrogen and the antiestrogen CI-628. Hormones and Behavior 14: 33-45.
    (40) David Crews. 1980. Interrelationships among ecological, behavioral and neuroendocrine processes in the reproductive cycle of Anolis carolinensis and other reptiles. In Advances in the Study of Behavior. Volume 11, Jay S. Rosenblatt, Robert A. Hinde, Colin G. Beer, and Marie C. Busnel (eds.). Academic Press, New York. pp. 1-74.
    (41) Brian Camazine, William Garstka, Richard R. Tokarz, and David Crews. 1980. Effects of castration and androgen replacement on male courtship behavior in the red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Hormones and Behavior 14: 358-372.
    (42) David Crews. 1980. Studies in squamate sexuality. BioScience 30: 835-838.
    (43) Brian Camazine, William Garstka, and David Crews. 1981. Techniques for gonadectomizing snakes (Thamnophis). Copeia 1981: 884-886.
    (44) David Crews and Neil Greenberg. 1981. Function and causation of social signals in lizards. American Zoologist 21: 273-294.
    (45) Jill E. Gustafson and David Crews. 1981. Effect of group size and physiological state of a cagemate on reproduction in the parthenogenetic lizard Cnemidophorus uniparens (Teiidae). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 8: 267-272.
    (46) David Crews and Neil Greenberg. 1981. Social signals in lizards. BioScience 31: 51-53.
    (47) Frank L. Moore, R. Thomas Zoeller, Sandra P. Spielvogel, Michael J. Baum, Suk-Jin Han, David Crews, and Richard R. Tokarz. 1981. Arginine vasotocin enhances influx of testosterone in the newt brain. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology 70A: 115-117.
    (48) William Garstka and David Crews. 1981. Female sex pheromone in the skin and circulation of a garter snake. Science 214: 681-683.
    (49) Richard R. Tokarz, David Crews, and Bruce S. McEwen. 1981. Estrogen-sensitive progestin binding sites in the brain of the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Brain Research 220: 95-105.
    (50) Richard R. Tokarz and David Crews. 1981. Effects of prostaglandins on sexual receptivity in the female lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Endocrinology 109: 451-457.
    (51) William Garstka, Brian Camazine, and David Crews. 1982. Interactions of behavior and physiology during the annual reproductive cycle of the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Herpetologica 38: 104-123.
    (52) David Crews and William Garstka. 1982. The ecological physiology of a garter snake. Scientific American 247: 158-168.
    (53) Andrew Halpert, William Garstka, and David Crews. 1982. Sperm transport and storage and its relation to the annual sexual cycle of the female red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Journal of Morphology 174: 149-159.
    (54) David Crews. 1982. On the origin of sexual behavior. Psychoneuroendocrinology 7: 259-270.
    (55) Richard Tokarz and David Crews. 1982. Failure of a variety of antiestrogens to mimic estrogen action in the induction of sexual receptivity in a female lizard. Hormones and Behavior 16: 364-369.
    (56) William R. Garstka and David Crews. 1982. Female control of male reproductive function in a Mexican snake. Science 217: 1159-1160.
    (57) Neil Greenberg and David Crews. 1983. Physiological ethology of aggression in amphibians and reptiles. In Hormones and Aggressive Behavior, Bruce Svare (ed.). Plenum Press. pp. 469-506.
    (58) William D. McKenzie Jr., David Crews, Klaus D. Kallman, David Policansky, and Joel J. Sohn. 1983. Age, weight and the genetics of sexual maturation in the platyfish, Xiphophorus maculatus. Copeia 1983: 770-774.
    (59) William R. Garstka, Andrew Halpert, and David Crews. 1983. Metabolic changes in male snakes, Thamnophis melanogaster, during a breeding period. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology 74A: 807-811.
    (60) David Crews, Jill E. Gustafson, and Richard R. Tokarz. 1983. Psychobiology of parthenogenesis. In Lizard Ecology. Studies of a Model Organism, Raymond B. Huey, Eric R. Pianka, and Thomas W. Schoener (eds.). Harvard University Press, Cambridge. pp. 205-231.
    (61) David Crews. 1983. Regulation of reptilian reproductive behavior. In Advances in Vertebrate Neuroethology, Jorg-Peter Ewert, Robert R. Capranica, and David J. Ingle (eds.). Plenum Press, New York. pp. 997-1032.
    (62) Richard E. Jones, Louis J. Guillette Jr., Cliff H. Summers, Richard R. Tokarz, and David Crews. 1983. The relationship among ovarian condition, steroid hormones, and estrous behavior in Anolis carolinensis. Journal of Experimental Zoology 227: 145-154.
    (63) David Crews. 1983. Control of male sexual behavior in the Canadian red-sided garter snake. In Hormones and Behavior in Higher Vertebrates, J. Balthazart, E. Pröve, and R. Gilles (eds.). Plenum Press, London. pp. 398-406.
    (64) David Crews. 1983. Alternative reproductive tactics in reptiles. BioScience 33: 562-566.
    (65) Neil Greenberg, Thomas Chen, and David Crews. 1984. Social status, gonadal state, and the adrenal stress response in the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Hormones and Behavior 18: 1-11.
    (66) David Crews. 1984. Gamete production, sex hormone secretion, and mating behavior uncoupled. Hormones and Behavior 18: 22-28.
    (67) David Crews, Brian Camazine, Maireanne Diamond, Robert Mason, Richard R. Tokarz, and William R. Garstka. 1984. Hormonal independence of courtship behavior in the male garter snake. Hormones and Behavior 18: 29-41.
    (68) Neil Greenberg, Michelle Scott, and David Crews. 1984. Role of the amygdala in the reproductive and aggressive behavior of the lizard, Anolis carolinensis. Physiology and Behavior 32: 147-151.
    (69) Michael C. Moore, Joan M. Whittier, and David Crews. 1984. Environmental control of seasonal reproduction in a parthenogenetic lizard, Cnemidophorus uniparens. Physiological Zoology 57: 544-549.
    (70) David Crews, Linden T. Teramoto, and Hampton L. Carson. 1985. Behavioral facilitation of reproduction in sexual and parthenogenetic Drosophila. Science 227: 77-78.
    (71) David Ingle and David Crews. 1985. Vertebrate neuroethology: Definitions and paradigms. Annual Review of Neuroscience 8: 457-494.
    (72) Michael C. Moore, Joan M. Whittier, Allen J. Billy, and David Crews. 1985. Male-like behavior in an all-female lizard: Relationship to ovarian cycle. Animal Behaviour 33: 284-289.
    (73) David Crews and Rae Silver. 1985. Reproductive physiology and behavior interactions in nonmammalian vertebrates. In Handbook of Behavioral Neurobiology, Vol. 7: Reproduction, Norman T. Adler, Donald W. Pfaff and Robert W. Goy (eds.). Plenum Press, New York. pp. 101-182.
    (74) William R. Garstka and David Crews. 1985. Mate preference in garter snakes. Herpetologica 41: 9-19.
    (75) Joan M. Whittier, Robert T. Mason, and David Crews. 1985. Mating in the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Differential effects on male and female sexual behavior. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 16: 257-261.
    (76) June Wu, Joan M. Whittier, and David Crews. 1985. Role of progesterone in the control of female sexual receptivity in Anolis carolinensis. General and Comparative Endocrinology 58: 402-406.
    (77) William R. Garstka, Richard R. Tokarz, Maireanne Diamond, Andrew Halpert, and David Crews. 1985. Behavioral and physiological control of yolk synthesis and deposition in the female red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Hormones and Behavior 19: 137-153.
    (78) David Friedman and David Crews. 1985. Role of the anterior hypothalamus-preoptic area in the regulation of courtship behavior in the male Canadian red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis): Intracranial implantation experiments. Hormones and Behavior 19: 122-136.
    (79) Janet E. Joy and David Crews. 1985. Social dynamics of group courtship behavior in male red-sided garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Journal of Comparative Psychology 99: 145-149.
    (80) Robert T. Mason and David Crews. 1985. Female mimicry in garter snakes. Nature 316: 59-60.
    (81) David Crews, MaireAnne Diamond, Joan Whittier, and Robert Mason. 1985. Small male body size in garter snake depends on testes. American Journal of Physiology 249 (Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology 18): R62-R66.
    (82) David Crews. 1985. Effects of early sex hormone treatment on courtship behavior and sexual attractivity in the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Physiology and Behavior 35: 569-575.
    (83) David Friedman and David Crews. 1985. Role of the anterior hypothalamus-preoptic area in the regulation of courtship behavior in the male Canadian red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis): Lesion experiments. Behavioral Neuroscience 99: 942-949.
    (84) Michael C. Moore, Joan M. Whittier, and David Crews. 1985. Sex steroid hormones during the ovarian cycle of an all-female, parthenogenetic lizard and their correlation with pseudosexual behavior. General and Comparative Endocrinology 60: 144-153.
    (85) David Crews and Michael C. Moore. 1986. Evolution of mechanisms controlling mating behavior. Science 231: 121-125.
    (86) Joan M. Whittier and David Crews. 1986. Ovarian development in red-sided garter snakes, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis: Relationship to mating. General and Comparative Endocrinology 61: 5-12.
    (87) Allen J. Billy and David Crews. 1986. The effects of sex steroid treatments on sexual differentiation in a unisexual lizard, Cnemidophorus uniparens (Teiidae). Journal of Morphology 18: 129-142.
    (88) Joan M. Whittier and David Crews. 1986. Effects of prostaglandin F2a on sexual behavior and ovarian function in female garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Endocrinology 119: 787-792.
    (89) Michael C. Moore and David Crews. 1986. Sex steroid hormones in natural populations of a sexual whiptail lizard, Cnemidophorus inornatus, a direct evolutionary ancestor of a unisexual parthenogen. General and Comparative Endocrinology 63: 424-430.
    (90) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1986. Hormonal control of courtship and copulatory behavior in male Cnemidophorus inornatus, a direct sexual ancestor of a unisexual, parthenogenic lizard. General and Comparative Endocrinology 64: 411-418.
    (91) Mark Grassman and David Crews. 1986. Progesterone induction of pseudocopulatory behavior and stimulus-response complementarity in an all-female lizard species. Hormones and Behavior 20: 327-335.
    (92) David Crews. 1986. Comparative behavioral endocrinology. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 474: 187-198.
    (93) David Crews, Mark Grassman, and Jonathan Lindzey. 1986. Behavioral facilitation of reproduction in sexual and unisexual whiptail lizards. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 83: 9547-9550.
    (94) William R. Garstka and David Crews. 1986. Pheromones and reproduction in garter snakes. In Chemical Signals in Vertebrates, David Duvall, Dietland Muller-Schwarze, and Robert M. Silverstein (eds.). Plenum Press, New York. pp. 243-260.
    (95) Robert T. Mason and David Crews. 1986. Pheromone mimicry in garter snakes. In Chemical Signals in Vertebrates. David Duvall, Dietland Muller-Schwarze, and Robert M. Silverstein (eds.), Plenum Press, New York. pp. 279-283.
    (96) David Crews. 1987. Diversity and evolution of behavioral controlling mechanisms. In The Psychobiology of Reproductive Behavior: An Evolutionary Perspective, David Crews (ed.). Prentice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, N.J. pp. 88-119.
    (97) David Crews. 1987. Functional associations in behavioral endocrinology. In Masculinity/Femininity: Basic Perspectives, J. M. Reinisch, L. A. Rosenblum, and S. A. Sanders (eds.). Oxford University Press, Oxford, England. pp. 83-106.
    (98) Randy J. Nelson, Robert T. Mason, Randolph W. Krohmer, and David Crews. 1987. Pinealectomy blocks vernal courtship behavior in red-sided garter snakes. Physiology and Behavior 39: 231-233.
    (99) Randolph W. Krohmer and David Crews. 1987. Temperature activation of courtship behavior in the male red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis): Role of the anterior hypothalamus-preoptic area. Behavioral Neuroscience 101: 228-236.
    (100) Mark L. Mayo and David Crews. 1987. Neural control of male-like pseudocopulatory behavior in the all-female lizard, Cnemidophorus uniparens: Effects of intracranial implantation of dihydrotestosterone. Hormones and Behavior 21: 181-192.
    (101) Joan M. Whittier, Robert T. Mason, and David Crews. 1987. Plasma steroid hormone levels of female red-sided garter snakes, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis: Relationship to mating and gestation. General and Comparative Endocrinology 67: 33-43.
    (102) Joan M. Whittier and David Crews. 1987. Seasonal Reproduction: Patterns and control. In Hormones and Reproduction in Fishes, Amphibians, and Reptiles, D. O. Norris and R. E. Jones (eds.). Plenum Press, New York. pp. 385-409.
    (103) William E. Cooper, Jr. and David Crews. 1987. Hormonal induction of secondary sexual coloration and rejection behaviour in female keeled earless lizards, Holbrookia propinqua. Animal Behaviour 35: 1177-1187.
    (104) Robert T. Mason, John W. Chinn, and David Crews. 1987. Sex and seasonal differences in the skin lipids of garter snakes. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology 87B: 999-1003.
    (105) Mark Grassman and David Crews. 1987. Dominance and reproduction in a parthenogenic lizard. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 21: 141-147.
    (106) Janet E. Joy and David Crews. 1987. Hibernation in garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis): Seasonal cycles of cold tolerance. Comparative Physiology and Biochemistry 87A: 1097-1101.
    (107) Randolph W. Krohmer and David Crews. 1987. Facilitation of courtship behavior in the male red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis) following lesions of the septum or nucleus sphericus. Physiology and Behavior 40: 759-765.
    (108) Joan M. Whittier, Robert T. Mason, David Crews, and Paul Licht. 1987. Role of light and temperature in the regulation of reproduction in the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Canadian Journal of Zoology 65: 2090-2096.
    (109) David Crews, Mark Grassman, William R. Garstka, Andrew Halpert, and Brian Camazine. 1987. Sex and seasonal differences in metabolism in the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis. Canadian Journal of Zoology 65: 2362-2368.
    (110) Randolph W. Krohmer, Mark Grassman, and David Crews. 1987. Annual reproductive cycle in the male red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis: Field and laboratory studies. General and Comparative Endocrinology 68: 64-75.
    (111) David Crews. 1987. Courtship in unisexual lizards: A model for brain evolution. Scientific American 255: 116-121.
    (112) David Crews and James J. Bull. 1987. Evolutionary insights from reptilian sexual differentiation. In Genetic Markers of Sexual Differentiation, Florence P. Haseltine, Michael E. McClure, and Ellen H. Goldberg (eds.). Plenum Press, New York. pp. 11-26.
    (113) Robert T. Mason, John W. Chinn, and David Crews. 1987. Skin lipids of garter snakes serve as semiochemicals. In From Reception to Perception: An International Symposium on Chemical Senses, S. D. Roper and J. Atema (eds.). New York Academy of Sciences, vol. 510 N.Y. pp. 472-474.
    (114) William E. Cooper, Jr. and David Crews. 1988. Sexual coloration, plasma concentrations of sex steroid hormones, and responses to courtship in the female keeled earless lizard (Holbrookia propinqua). Hormones and Behavior 22: 12-25.
    (115) David Crews, James J. Bull, and Allen J. Billy. 1988. Sex determination and sexual differentiation in reptiles. In Handbook of Sexology, Vol. 6, J.M.A. Sitsen (ed.). Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam. pp. 98-121.
    (116) William H. N. Gutzke and David Crews. 1988. Embryonic temperature determines adult sexuality in a reptile. Nature 332: 832-834.
    (117) James J. Bull, William H. N. Gutzke, and David Crews. 1988. Sex reversal by estradiol in three reptilian orders. General and Comparative Endocrinology 70: 425-428.
    (118) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1988. Psychobiology of sexual behavior in a whiptail lizard, Cnemidophorus inornatus. Hormones and Behavior 22: 279-293.
    (119) Miles Orchinik, Paul Licht, and David Crews. 1988. Plasma steroid concentrations change in response to sexual behavior in Bufo marinus. Hormones and Behavior 22: 338-350.
    (120) Richard Shine and David Crews. 1988. Why male garter snakes have small heads: The evolution and endocrine control of sexual dimorphism. Evolution 42: 1105-1110.
    (121) David Crews, Vinita Hingorani, and Randy J. Nelson. 1988. Role of the pineal gland in the control of annual reproductive behavioral and physiological cycles in the red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Journal of Biological Rhythms 3: 293-302.
    (122) David Crews. 1988. The problem with gender. Psychobiology 16: 321-334.
    (123) Emilie F. Rissman and David Crews. 1988. Hormonal correlates of sexual behavior in the female musk shrew: The role of estradiol. Physiology and Behavior 44: 1-7.
    (124) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1988. Effects of progestins on sexual behavior in castrated lizards (Cnemidophorus inornatus). Journal of Endocrinology 119: 265-273.
    (125) Janet E. Joy and David Crews. 1988. Male mating success in red-sided garter snakes: Size is not important. Animal Behaviour 36: 1839-1841.
    (126) Randolph W. Krohmer and David Crews. 1989. Control of length of the courtship season in the red-sided garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis: The role of temperature. Canadian Journal of Zoology 67: 987-993.
    (127) J. C. Rozendaal and David Crews. 1989. Effects of intracranial implantation of dihydrotestosterone on sexual behavior in male Cnemidophorus inornatus, a direct sexual ancestor of a parthenogenetic lizard. Hormones and Behavior 23: 194-202.
    (128) Joan M. Whittier and David Crews. 1989. Mating increases plasma levels of prostaglandin F2 alpha in female garter snakes. Prostaglandins 37: 359-366.
    (129) Emilie F. Rissman and David Crews. 1989. Effect of castration on epididymal sperm storage in male musk shrews (Suncus murinus) and mice (Mus musculus). Journal of Reproduction and Fertility 86: 219-222.
    (130) Robert T. Mason, Henry M. Fales, Tappey H. Jones, Lewis K. Pannell, John W. Chinn, and David Crews. 1989. Sex pheromones in snakes. Science 245: 290-293.
    (131) David Crews. 1989. Unisexual organisms as model systems for research in the behavioral neurosciences. In Evolution and Ecology of Unisexual Vertebrates, Robert M. Dawley and James P. Bogart (eds.). New York State Museum, Albany, New York. pp. 132-143.
    (132) David Crews, Thane Wibbels, and W. H. N. Gutzke. 1989. Action of sex steroid hormones on temperature-induced sex determination in the snapping turtle (Chelydra serpentina). General and Comparative Endocrinology 76: 159-166.
    (133) David Crews. 1989. Absence of temperature-dependent sex determination in congeneric sexual and parthenogenetic Cnemidophorus lizards. Journal of Experimental Zoology 252: 318-320.
    (134) Mary T. Mendonça and David Crews. 1989. Effect of fall mating on ovarian development in the red-sided garter snake. American Journal of Physiology (Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology) 257: R1548-R1550.
    (135) Ethan E. Allen and David Crews. 1989. 2-deoxyglucose uptake following visual stimulation in squamate reptiles. Brain, Behavior and Evolution 34: 294-300.
    (136) Neil Greenberg, Gordon M. Burghardt, David Crews, Enrique Font, Richard E. Jones, and Gerald Vaughn. 1989. Reptile models for biomedical research. In Nonmammalian Animal Models in Biomedical Research, Volume 1, A. D. Woodhead and K. Vivirito (eds.). CRC Press, Boca Raton. pp. 289-308.
    (137) Mark Grassman and David Crews. 1990. Ovarian and adrenal function in the parthenogenetic whiptail lizard, Cnemidophorus uniparens, in the field and laboratory. General and Comparative Endocrinology 76: 444-450.
    (138) Neil Greenberg and David Crews. 1990. Endocrine and behavioral responses to aggression and social dominance in the green anole lizard, Anolis carolinensis. General and Comparative Endocrinology 77: 246-255.
    (139) Mary T. Mendonça and David Crews. 1990. Mating-induced ovarian recrudescence in the red-sided garter snake. Journal of Comparative Physiology A 166: 629-632.
    (140) Joan M. Whittier and David Crews. 1990. Body mass and reproduction in female red-sided garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Herpetologica 46: 219-226.
    (141) David Crews. 1990. Psychobiology of reptilian reproduction. Journal of Experimental Zoology Supplement 4: 164-166.
    (142) Yuki A. Morris and David Crews. 1990. The effects of exogenous neuropeptide Y on feeding and sexual behavior in the red-sided garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Brain Research 530: 339-341.
    (143) Robert T. Mason, Tappey H. Jones, Henry M. Fales, Lewis K. Pannell, and David Crews. 1990. Characterization, synthesis, and behavioral responses to the sex attractiveness pheromones of red-sided garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Journal of Chemical Ecology 16: 2353-2369.
    (144) David Crews. 1990. Neuroendocrine adaptations. In Hormones, Brain and Behaviour in Vertebrates, J. Balthazart (ed.). S. Karger AG, Basel. pp. 1-14.
    (145) David Crews, Juli Wade, and Walter Wilczynski. 1990. Sexually dimorphic areas in the brain of whiptail lizards. Brain, Behavior and Evolution 36: 262-270.
    (146) James J. Bull, Thane Wibbels, and David Crews. 1990. Sex determining potencies vary among female incubation temperatures in a turtle. Journal of Experimental Zoology 256: 339-341.
    (147) David Crews, James J. Bull, and Thane Wibbels. 1991. Estrogen and sex reversal in turtles: A dose-dependent phenomenon. General and Comparative Endocrinology 81: 357-364.
    (148) Mertice M. Clark, David Crews, and Bennett G. Galef, Jr. 1991. Concentrations of sex steroid hormones in pregnant and fetal mongolian gerbils. Physiology and Behavior 49: 239-243.
    (149) David Crews. 1991. Trans-seasonal action of androgen in the control of spring courtship behavior in male red-sided garter snakes. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 88: 3545-3548.
    (150) Juli Wade and David Crews. 1991. The relationship between reproductive state and "sexually" dimorphic brain areas in sexually reproducing and parthenogenetic whiptail lizards. Journal of Comparative Neurology 309: 507-514.
    (151) Juli Wade and David Crews. 1991. The effects of intracranial implantation of estrogen on receptivity in sexually and asexually reproducing female whiptail lizards, Cnemidophorus inornatus and Cnemidophorus uniparens. Hormones and Behavior 25: 342-353.
    (152) David Crews and Larry J. Young. 1991. Pseudocopulation in nature in a unisexual whiptail lizard. Animal Behaviour 42: 512-514.
    (153) Thane Wibbels, J. J. Bull, and David Crews. 1991. Synergism between temperature and estradiol: A common pathway in turtle sex determination? Journal of Experimental Zoology 260: 130-134.
    (154) Thane Wibbels, James J. Bull, and David Crews. 1991. Chronology and morphology of temperature-dependent sex determination. Journal of Experimental Zoology 260: 371-381.
    (155) Larry J. Young, Neil Greenberg, and David Crews. 1991. The effects of progesterone on sexual behavior in male green anole lizards (Anolis carolinensis). Hormones and Behavior 25: 477-488.
    (156) Thane Wibbels, Flavius C. Killebrew, and David Crews. 1991. Sex determination in Cagle's map turtle: Implications for evolution, development, and conservation. Canadian Journal of Zoology 69: 2693-2696.
    (157) Mark Grassman, David Burton, and David Crews. 1991. Variation in the aggressive behavior of the parthenogenic lizard (Cnemidophorus uniparens, Teiidae). International Journal for Comparative Psychology 5: 19-35.
    (158) Eric O. Thomas, Paul Licht, Thane Wibbels, and David Crews. 1992. Hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase activity associated with sexual differentiation in embryos of the turtle Trachemys scripta. Biology of Reproduction 46: 140-145.
    (159) David Crews. 1992. Diversity of hormone-behavior relations in reproductive behavior. In Introduction to Behavioral Endocrinology, J. Becker, M. Breedlove, and D. Crews (eds.). MIT Press/Bradford Books. pp. 143-186.
    (160) David Crews. 1992. Behavioral endocrinology and reproduction: An evolutionary perspective. In Oxford Reviews in Reproductive Biology, S. Milligan (ed.). Oxford University Press. pp. 303-370.
    (161) Manfred Gahr, Thane Wibbels, and David Crews. 1992. Site of estrogen uptake in embryonic Trachemys scripta, a turtle with temperature-dependent sex determination. Biology of Reproduction 46: 458-463.
    (162) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1992. Individual variation in intensity of sexual behaviors in captive male Cnemidophorus inornatus. Hormones and Behavior 26: 46-55.
    (163) David Crews and Carl Gans. 1992. The interaction of hormones, brain, and behavior: An emerging discipline in herpetology. In Biology of the Reptilia: Volume 18., Physiology E Hormones, Brain, and Behavior, C. Gans and D. Crews (eds.). University of Chicago Press. pp. 1-23.
    (164) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1992. Interactions between progesterone and androgens in the stimulation of sex behaviors in male little striped whiptail lizards, Cnemidophorus inornatus. General and Comparative Endocrinology 86: 52-58.
    (165) Thane Wibbels and David Crews. 1992. Specificity of steroid hormone-induced sex determination in a turtle. Journal of Endocrinology 133: 121-129.
    (166) Thane Wibbels, J. J. Bull, and David Crews. 1992. Steroid hormone-induced sex determination in an amniotic vertebrate. Journal of Experimental Zoology 262: 454-457.
    (167) Ethan Allen and David Crews. 1992. Sexual behavior and 2-deoxyglucose uptake in male red-sided garter snakes (Thamnophis sirtalis parietalis). Brain, Behavior and Evolution 40: 17-24.
    (168) Juli Wade and David Crews. 1992. Sexual dimorphisms in the soma size of neurons in the brain of whiptail lizards (Cnemidophorus species). Brain Research 594: 311-314.
    (169) David Crews. 1992. 2-DG and neuroethology: Metabolic mapping of brain activity during sexual and aggressive species typical behaviors. In Advances in Metabolic Mapping Techniques for Brain Imaging of Behavioral and Learning Functions, F. Gonzalez-Lima, T. Finkenstaedt, and H. Scheich (eds.) . Kluwer Academic Publishers B.V., Dordrecht, The Netherlands. pp. 367-387.
    (170) David Crews, Alan Tousignant, Thane Wibbels, and Perran Ross. 1992. Hormonal determination of gender and behaviour in reptiles. In Crocodiles. Proceedings of the 11th Working Meeting of the Crocodile Specialist Group of the Species Survival Commission of the IUCN-The World Conservation Union, Gland, Switzerland. F. W. King and J. P. Ross (eds.). pp. 82-94.
    (171) David Crews and Michael C. Moore. 1993. Psychobiology of reproduction of unisexual whiptail lizards. In Biology of Whiptail Lizards (Genus Cnemidophorus). J. W. Wright and L. Vitt (eds.). University of Oklahoma Press. pp. 257-282.
    (172) Juli Wade, Junn-Ming Huang, and David Crews. 1993. Hormonal control of sex differences in the brain, behavior, and accessory sex structures of whiptail lizards (Cnemidophorus species). Journal of Neuroendocrinology 5: 81-93.
    (173) Mertice M. Clark, David Crews, and Bennett G. Galef, Jr. 1993. Androgen mediated effects of male fetuses on the behavior of dams late in pregnancy. Developmental Psychobiology 26: 25-35.
    (174) Brian E. Viets, Alan Tousignant, Michael A. Ewert, Craig E. Nelson, and David Crews. 1993. Temperature-dependent sex determination in the leopard gecko, Eublepharis macularius. Journal of Experimental Zoology 265: 679-683.
    (175) David Crews. 1993. Temperature-dependent sex determination and the conservation of endangered reptiles. In Spirit of Enterprise. The 1993 Rolex Awards. D. W. Reed (ed.). Buri Druck AG, Bern. pp. 66-68.
    (176) Jonathan Lindzey and David Crews. 1993. Effects of progesterone and dihydrotestosterone on stimulation of androgen-dependent sex behavior, accessory sex structures, and in vitro binding characteristics of cytosolic androgen receptors in male whiptail lizards (Cnemidophorus inornatus). Hormones and Behavior 27: 269-281.
    (177) James K. Skipper, Larry J. Young, Judith M. Bergeron, Michael T. Tetzlaff, C. Todd Osborn, and David Crews. 1993. Identification of an isoform of the estrogen receptor messenger RNA lacking exon four and present in the brain. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, U.S.A. 90: 7172-7175.
    (178) Thane Wibbels, Philip Gideon, James J. Bull, and David Crews. 1993. Estrogen- and temperature-induced medullary cord regression during gonadal differentiation in a turtle. Differentiation 53: 149-154.
    (179) David Crews, Alan Tousignant, Thane Wibbels, and Perran Ross. 1993. Reproduction in captive reptiles: Lessons for crocodilian farmers. In Zoocria de los Crocodylia. Memorias de la I Reunion Regional del CSG, Grupo des Especialistas en Cocodrilos de la UICN: IUCN-The World Conservation Union, Gland, Switzerland. F. W. King and J. P. Ross (eds.). pp. 323-334.
    (180) David Crews. 1993. The Organizational Concept and vertebrates without sex chromosomes. Brain, Behavior and Evolution 42: 202-214.
    (181) David Crews, Rebecca Robker, and Mary Mendonça. 1993. Seasonal fluctuations in brain nuclei in the red-sided garter snake and their hormonal control. Journal of Neuroscience 13: 5356-5364.
    (182) Thomas R. Insel, Larry Young, Diane M. Witt, and David Crews. 1993. Gonadal steroids have paradoxical effects on brain oxytocin receptors. Journal of Neuroendocrinology 5: 619-628.

Electronic Publications

  • David Crews. 2000. Modulating male sexual behaviour: Interactions between dopamine and progesterone receptor. Pharma-Transfer (Reproduction Section), April 2000.

Reports to Governmental Agencies

  • David Crews. 2000. The Slider Turtle: An Animal Model for the Study of Low Doses and Mixtures of Endocrine-Disrupting Compounds. Report to the Environment Agency, Government of Japan.
  • David Crews. 2007. Report on the Amphibian Metamorphosis Assay (AMA) as a Potential Screen in the Endocrine Disruptor Screening Program (EDSP) Tier-1 Battery. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Eastern Research Group, Inc. (ERG).

Book Reviews

  • They Love and Kill by Vitus B. Droscher. Contemporary Psychology 22: 532 (1977).
  • Biology of the Reptilia: Volumes 9 and 10. Neurology. Carl Gans, Glenn Northcutt, and Frederick Ullinski (eds.). Copeia 1981: 505-506 (1981) (with Neil Greenberg).
  • Mechanisms of a Response: Review of Estrogen and Brain Function by Donald W. Pfaff. Science 212: 802-803 (1981).
  • Iguanas of the World. Gordon Burghardt and A. Stanley Rand (eds.) Noyes Press. Animal Behaviour 32: 308-309 (1983).
  • Avian Endocrinology. S. Mikami, K. Homma, and M. Wada (eds.). Springer-Verlag. Quarterly Review of Biology 58: 563 (1983).
  • Biology of the Reptilia: Physiological Ecology. Volumes 12 and 13. Carl Gans and F. Harvey Pough (eds.). Ecology 65: 673 (1984).
  • Snakes: Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. R. A. Siegel, J. T. Collins, and S. S. Novak (eds.). MacMillan Publishing. BioScience 38: 716-717 (1988).
  • Chemical Communication: The Language of Pheromones. William G. Agosta. W.H. Freeman and Co. Nature 359: 492 (1992).
  • Developmental Psychobiology: New methods and changing concepts. H. N. Shair, G. A. Barr & M. A. Hofer (eds.). Animal Behaviour 47: 1244-1245 (1994).
  • Avian Endocrinology. P.J. Sharp (ed.). Cambridge University Press. Quarterly Review of Biology 69: 534-535 (1994).
  • The Neuroendocrine Regulation of Behavior. By Jay Schulkin. New York: Cambridge University Press. American Journal of Human Biology 13: 82-84 (2001).
  • Pandora's Poison: Chlorine, Health, and a New Environmental Strategy. By Joe Thornton, The MIT Press, Cambridge. (2001). Conservation Biology 15: 808-809 (2001).
  • A Rapid Primer in Ethology. Notes on the Elements of Behavioral Science. Doris Zumpe and Richard P. Michael. Kluwer Academic/ Plenum Publishers, New York. With Jon T. Sakata. Contemporary Psychology 48: 312-314 (2003).
  • Phenotypic Plasticity: Functional and Conceptual Approaches. Edited by Thomas J. DeWitt and Samuel M. Scheiner. Oxford University Press. American Journal of Human Biology 17: 124-127 (2005).

Introductions

  • Social behavior in reptiles. American Zoologist 17: 153-154 (1977) (with Neil Greenberg).
  • Diversity of behavioral controlling mechanisms. BioScience 33: 545 (1983).
  • Preface. The Psychobiology of Reproductive Behavior: An Evolutionary Perspective (1987). Prentice-Hall, Inc. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.

Essays

  • Behavioral neuroendocrine adaptations. In Biology of Animals, second edition. (1991) J.W. Grier and T.E. Burke. Times Mirror/Mosby Publishing Company.

Letters

  • Estrogenicity of environmental PCBs. Response to Hamilton. Judith Bergeron, David Crews, and John A. McLachlan. Environmental Health Perspectives 103: 12 (1995).

Films and Television

  • Sexy Snakes, CNN Daywatch
  • Super Scents, British Broadcasting Corporation
  • The Second Imperative: The Natural History of Sex. Genesis Films
  • Body Watch, WGBH-TV
  • The Trials of Life, British Broadcasting Corporation
  • The Nature of Sex, Public Broadcasting Service
  • Beyond 2000, Artarmon
  • Understanding Sex, Discovery
  • The Natural History of Sex, British Broadcasting Corporation
  • Anatomy of Desire, Optomen Television
  • Out in Nature: Homosexual Behavior in the Animal Kingdom: Saint Thomas Productions
  • Animal Attractions: National Geographic Television
  • Inside Animals: BBC International
  • Late Night with Conan O'Brien: NBC
  • Life in Cold Blood: BBC One

Patents

  • David Crews and Thane Wibbels. 1993. A method for preferential production of female turtles, lizards, and crocodiles. U.S. Patent 5,201,280.
  • David Crews and Thane Wibbels. 1995. Method for preferential production of ratites of a desired sex. U.S. Patent 5,377,618.

GenBank

    (1) S79938 Cnemidophorus uniparens androgen receptor mRNA, partial cds gi|1195595|bbm|378726|bbs|172702|gb|S79938.1|[1195595]
    (2) S79937 Cnemidophorus uniparens progesterone receptor mRNA, partial cds gi|1195593|bbm|378718|bbs|172700|gb|S79937.1|[1195593]
    (3) S79923 estrogen receptor=reptilian sex steroid receptor [Cnemidophorus uniparens=unisexual whiptail lizards, oviduct and kidney, mRNA Partial, 923 nt] gi|1195591|bbm|378710|bbs|172698|gb|S79923.1|[1195591]
    (4) AY545462 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) uniparens dopamine D1 receptor-like mRNA, partial sequence gi|47834292|gb|AY545462.1|[47834292]
    (5) AY331975 Synthetic construct reconstructed ancestral steroid receptor ligand-binding domain gene, partial cds gi|37683430|gb|AY331975.1|[37683430]
    (6) AY331974 Synthetic construct reconstructed ancestral steroid receptor DBD gene, partial cds gi|37683428|gb|AY331974.1|[37683428]
    (7) AY545567 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) uniparens tyrosine hydrolase mRNA, partial cds gi|44894815|gb|AY545567.1|[44894815]
    (8) AY169972 Eublepharis macularius fos proto-oncogene protein mRNA, partial cds gi|27413561|gb|AY169972.1|[27413561]
    (9) DQ848987 Trachemys scripta Estrogen receptor a
    (10) DQ848988 Trachemys scripta Estrogen receptor b
    (11) DQ848989 Trachemys scripta Androgen receptor
    (12) DQ848990 Trachemys scripta b actin
    (13) DQ848991 Trachemys scripta PP1 (protein phosphatase 1 gamma)
    (14) DQ848993 Trachemys scripta HPRT1 (hypoxanthine guanine phosphoribosyl transferase 1)
    (15) DQ848994 Trachemys scripta ALAS1 (aminolevulinic acid synthase 1)
    (16) DQ848992 Trachemys scripta UBE2D2 (ubiquitin-conjugating enzyme E2D2)
    (17) EF030656 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus ribosomal protein large PO subunit mRNA.
    (18) DQ141603 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) uniparens neuronal nitric oxide synthase.
    (19) EF564795 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) uniparens Sox 9 mRNA.
    (20) EF564796 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) uniparens Dmrt1 mRNA.
    (21) EU124509 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptor alpha 4 (GABA) mRNA, partial cds
    (22) EU124510 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus serotonin receptor 1b (Adra1b) mRNA, partial cds.
    (23) EU124511 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus adrenergic alpha-2A receptor (ADRA2A) mRNA, partial cds.
    (24) EU124512 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus glutamate receptor ionotropic N-methyl D-aspartate 1 (grin1) mRNA, partial cds.
    (25) EU124513 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus tryptophan hydroxylase 2 (TPH2) mRNA, partial cds.
    (26) EU124514 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus tyrosine hydroxylase (Th) mRNA, partial cds.
    (27) EU124515 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus glutamate receptor ionotropic AMPA2 (Gria2) mRNA, partial cds.
    (28) EU124516 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus dopamine receptor 2 mRNA, partial cds.
    (29) EU124517 Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus alpha-1A adrenergic receptor mRNA, partial cds.
    (30) EU358568: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus dopamine receptor 1 mRNA, partial cds
    (31) EU358569: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptor alpha 3 mRNA
    (32) EU358570: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptor alpha 2 GABA) mRNA, partial cds.
    (33) EU358571: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus gamma-aminobutyric acid A receptor alpha 1 (GABA) mRNA, partial cds
    (34) EU358572: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus 5-hydroxytryptamine (serotonin) receptor 1A (Htr1a) mRNA, partial cds
    (35) EU358573: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus dopamine receptor 5 mRNA, partial cds
    (36) EU358574: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus glutamate decarboxylase 1 (brain, 67kDa) mRNA, partial cds.
    (37) EU358575: Cnemidophorus (Aspidoscelis) inornatus gonadotropin-releasing hormone receptor 3 mRNA, partial cds