Dr. John Bishop
See NSF's Science Nation video about our work on willows at Mount St. Helens
Link to full publication list
Yang, S., E. Jongejans, S. Yang, J.G. Bishop. 2011. The Effect of Consumers and Mutualists of Vaccinium membranaceum at Mount St. Helens: Dependence on Successional Context. PLoS One 6(10): e26094. Open Acces Site
Apple, J.L., M. Wink, S.E. Wills* and J.G. Bishop. 2009. Successional Change in Phosphorus Stoichiometry Explains The Inverse Relationship Between Herbivory and Lupin Density on Mount St. Helens. PLoS One 4: e7807 Open Access Site
Damasceno, C.M.B.*, J. G. Bishop, Daniel R. Ripoll, Joe Win, Sophien Kamoun, and Jocelyn K. C. Rose. 2008. Structure of the Glucanase Inhibitor Protein (GIP) Family from Phytophthora Species suggests co-evolution with Plant Endo-b-1,3-Glucanases. Molecular Plant Microbe Interactions 21: 820-830.
Yang, S.*, J.G. Bishop, M.S. Webster. 2008. Colonization genetics of an animal-dispersed plant (Vaccinium membranaceum) at Mount St. Helens, Washington. Molecular Ecology 17(3): 731-740.
Fagan, W.F., M. Lewis, M. Neubert, C. Aumann, J.L. Apple, and Bishop, J.G. 2005. When can herbivores reverse the spread of an invading plant? A test case from Mount St. Helens. American Naturalist 166: 669-685.
Bishop, J.G. 2005. Directed mutagenesis confirms the functional importance of positively selected sites in polygalacturonase inhibitor protein (PGIP). Molecular Biology and Evolution 22(6): 1-4.
Bishop, J.G., W.F. Fagan, J.D. Schade, and C.M. Crisafulli. 2005. Causes and consequences of herbivory on prairie lupine (Lupinus lepidus) in early primary succession. pp. 151-161 In Dale, V.H., F. Swanson, and C.M. Crisafulli, eds. Mount St. Helens ecological research: Ecological recovery of Mount St. Helens after the 1980 eruption. Springer-Verlag.