222)  Steneck RS, Bellwood DR, Hay ME (in press) Herbivory in the marine realm: shaping ecosystems and colliding with the Anthropocene. Current Biology

221) Hay ME, Beatty DS, Stewart FJ (in press) Chemical ecology: the language of microbiomes. In: Exploring the Chemistry of Microbiomes. National Academies Proceedings Series.

220) Clements CS and ME Hay. 2017. Size matters: Mesopredator outbreaks threaten foundation species in small marine protected areas. PLoS ONE DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0171569

(outreach stories appeared in Futurity; Science Daily; International Business Times; etc.)

219) Bonaldo RM, Guimarães PR, Pires MM, Hay ME. 2017. Small marine protected areas in Fiji provide refuge for reef fish assemblages, feeding groups, and corals. PLoS ONE

218) del Monaco CA,  Hay ME, Gartrell P, Mumby PJ, Diaz-Pulido G. 2017. Effects of ocean acidification on the potency of macroalgal allelopathy to a common coral. Scientific Reports DOI: 10.1038/srep41053

217) Longo GO, ME Hay. 2017. Seaweed allelopathy to corals: are active compounds on, or in, seaweeds? Coral Reefs 36:247-253; DOI 10.1007/s00338-016-1526-9

216) Hay ME, Kicklighter CE 2017. Grazing, Effects of, In Reference Module in Life Sciences, Elsevier, 2017, ISBN: 978-0-12-809633-8,

215) Burkepile DE, Rasher DB, Adam TC, Hoey AS, Hay ME (in press) Functional variation among parrotfishes: are they complementary or redundant?  In: Hoey AS, Bellwood D, Bonaldo R Eds. The Biology and Ecology of Parrotfishes. Science Publishers, CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group

214) Dell CLA, Hay ME. 2016. Induced defence to grazing by vertebrate herbivores: uncommon or under-investigated? Marine Ecology Progress Series 561: 137–145 doi: 10.3354/meps11928

213) Brooker RM, Hay ME, Dixson DL. 2016. Chemically-cued suppression of coral reef resilience: where is the tipping point? Coral Reefs 35:1263-1270 0 DOI 10.1007/s00338-016-1474-4

212) Dell CLA, Longo GO, Hay ME. 2016. Positive feedbacks enhance macroalgal resilience on degraded coral reefs. PLoS ONE 11(5) e0155049.  Doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0155049

211) Hay ME. 2016. Negating the plant apparency model: rigorous tests are the fuel of progress.  New Phytologist 210: 770-771.

210). Dell CLA, Montoya JP, Hay ME. 2015.  Effect of marine protected areas (MPA) on food web integrity: MPA fish feed higher in the food chain. Marine Ecology Progress Series 540: 227–234 doi10.3354/meps11487

209) Rasher DB, Stout EP, Engel S, Shearer TL, Kubanek J, Hay ME. 2015. Marine and terrestrial herbivores display convergent chemical ecology despite 400 million years of independent evolution. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 112:12110-12115 doi:10.1073/pnas.1508133112 (Covered by: Chemical and Engineering News, Canadian Broadcasting Company, American Academy for the Advancement of Sciences,, )

208) Clements CS and ME Hay. 2015. Competitors as accomplices: seaweed competitors hide corals from predatory starfish. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 20150714. by Nature, Scientific American, etc.)

207) Gibbs DA, ME Hay. 2015. Spatial patterns of coral survivorship: Janzen-Connell effects versus other drivers of localized mortality for brooding corals. Peer J

206) Longo GO, ME Hay. 2015. Does seaweed-coral competition make seaweeds more palatable? Coral Reefs 34: 87-96.  DOI 10.1007/s00338-014-1230-6

205) Dixson DL, D Abrego, ME Hay. 2014. Chemically-mediated behavior of recruiting corals and fishes: a tipping point that may limit reef recovery. Science 345:892-897 (Received a Web-of-Science “Highly Cited” designation)

204) Vergés A, PD Steinberg, ME Hay, AG Poore, AH Campbell, E Ballesteros, KL Heck Jr., D Booth, MA Coleman, D Feary, W Figueira, T Langlois, EM Marzinelli, T Mizerek, PJ Mumby, Y Nakamura, M Roughan, E van Sebille, A Sen Gupta, DA Smale, F Tomas, T Wernberg, SK Wilson. 2014. The tropicalisation of temperate marine ecosystems: Climate-mediated changes in herbivory cause community phase shifts. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 281: 20140846. (Received a Web-of-Science “Highly Cited” designation [top 1%] and “Hot Paper” citation [top 0.1%])

203) Shearer TL, TW Snell, ME Hay. 2014. Gene Expression of corals in response to macroalgal competitors. PLoS ONE 9(12): e114525. doi:10.1371/journal.pone. 0114525

202) Hay ME. 2014. Challenges and opportunities in marine chemical ecology. Journal of Chemical Ecology 40: 216-217.  DOI 10.1007/s10886-014-0393-5 (Invited essay for the 40th Anniversary Edition of the Journal)

201) Bonaldo RM, ME Hay. 2014. Seaweed-coral interactions: variance in seaweed allelopathy, coral susceptibility, and potential effects on coral resilience. PLoS ONE 9(1): e85786. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0085786

200)  Rasher DB, ME Hay. 2014. Competition induces allelopathy but suppresses growth and anti-herbivore defence in a chemically rich seaweed.  Proceedings of the Royal Society B 281: 1-9

199)  Goodman KM, ME Hay.  2013. Activated chemical defenses suppress herbivory on freshwater red algae. Oecologia 171: 921-933.  (DOI) 10.1007/s10886-012-0204-9

198)  Hay, M.E. and C. Kicklighter. 2013. Grazing, Effects of, In: Levin S.A. (ed.) Encyclopedia of Biodiversity, second edition, vol. 4, pp. 8-17. Waltham, MA: Academic Press

197) Rasher DB, A Hoey, and ME Hay. 2013. Consumer diversity interacts with prey defenses to drive ecosystem function.  Ecology 94: 1347-1358. (Doug Rasher received the 2013 George Mercer Award for this paper from the Ecological Society of America. The award recognizes the outstanding publication of the previous two years by a young (<40) ecologist.) (Received a Web-of-Science “Highly Cited” designation)

196) Dixson DL and ME Hay. 2012. Corals chemically cue mutualistic fishes to remove competing seaweeds Science 338: 804-807 (Covered in Science, Nature, New York Times, Scientific American, National Geographic, Smithsonian Magazine, Chemical and Engineering News, Science News, New Scientist, LA Times, Discover Magazine, Voice of America, Canadian Broadcasting Company, etc.)

195)  Teasdale ME, TL Shearer, S Engel, TS Alexander, CR Fairchild, K Le Roch, J Prudhomme, W Aalbersberg,  ME Hay, J Kubanek. 2012. Bromophycoic acids: Bioactive natural products from a Fijian red alga Callophycus sp.  J. Org. Chem. 77:8000-8006 10.1021/jo301246x

194) Shearer, TL, DB Rasher, TW Snell, ME Hay. 2012. Gene expression patterns of the coral Acropora millepora in response to contact with macroalgae. Coral Reefs 31: 1177-1192 (DOI) 10.1007/s00338-012-0943-7

193)  Andras TD, TS Alexander, A Gahlena, RM Parry, FM Fernandez, J Kubanek, MD Wang, and ME Hay. 2012. Seaweed allelopathy against coral: surface distribution of seaweed secondary metabolites by imaging mass spectrometry. J. Chem. Ecol.  38:1203-1214; 10.1007/s10886-012-0204-9

192)  Cervantes S, E P Stout, J Prudhomme, S Engel, M Bruton, M Cervantes, D Carter, Y Tae-Chang, ME Hay, W Aalbersberg, J Kubanek, and K Le Roch. 2012.  High content live cell imaging for the discovery of new antimalarial marine natural productsBMC Infectious Diseases 12:1 doi:10.1186/1471-2334-12-1

191)  Morrison WE and ME Hay.  2012.  Are lower latitude plants better defended? Palatability of freshwater macrophytes. Ecology 93: 65–74

190)  Rasher DB, S Engel, V Bonito, GJ Fraser, JP Montoya, and ME Hay 2012.  Effects of herbivory, nutrients, and reef protection on algal proliferation and coral growth on a tropical reef. Oecologia 169:187-198. DOI 10.1007/s00442-011-2174-y

189) Long JD and ME Hay. 2012. The impact of trait mediated indirect interactions in marine communities.  Pages 47-68, In: T Ohgushi, O Schmitz, and RD Holt (eds) Trait-Mediated Indirect Interactions: Ecological and Evolutionary Perspectives. Cambridge University Press.

188) Marion ZH and  Hay ME. 2011. Chemical defense of the Eastern Newt (Notophthalmus viridescens): Variation in efficiency against different consumers and in different habitats. PLoS ONE 6(12): e27581. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0027581

187)  Rasher DB, S Engel, EP Stout, J Kubanek and ME Hay. 2011. Macroalgal terpenes function as allelopathic agents against reef corals. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 108 (43) 17726-17731; doi:10.1073/pnas.1108628108 (Coverage by, Science Now (Science Magazine), Time, National Geographic,  Science Daily, Our Amazing Planet, Yahoo! News, Bits of Science, Fiji Broadcasting, Live Science, Wired Science, Australian Radio, the Canadian Broadcasting Corp. etc. – posted on websites with more than 127 million unique visitors/month)

186)  Lasley RS, DB Rasher, ZH Marion, RB Taylor and ME Hay. 2011. Predation constrains host choice for a marine mesograzer. Marine Ecology Progress Series 434:91-99

185)  Morrison WE and ME Hay. 2011. Herbivore preference for native vs exotic plants: generalist herbivores from multiple continents prefer exotic plants that are evolutionarily naïve. PLoS ONE 6(3): e17227. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0017227

184)  Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2011.  Feeding complementarity versus redundancy among herbivorous fishes on a Caribbean reef. Coral Reefs 30: 351-362.  DOI 10.1007/s00338-011-0726-6

183) Zhang J, J Kubanek, ME Hay, W Aalbersberg, R Jiang. 2011. Rapid identification of triterpenoid sulfates and hydroxy fatty acids including two new constituents from Tydemania expeditionis by liquid chromatography–mass spectrometry. Journal of Mass Spectrometry 46: 908-916

182)  Hay ME. 2011. Crustaceans as powerful models in aquatic chemical ecology. Pages 41-62 in: Thomas Breithaupt & Martin Thiel (eds.) Chemical Communications in Crustaceans. Springer Science+Business Media LCC, New York.

181)  Morrison WE and ME Hay. 2011. Feeding and growth of native, invasive and non-invasive alien apple snails (Ampullariidae) in the United States: Invasives eat more and grow more. Biological Invasions13:945–955 (DOI 10.1007/s10530-010-9881-x)

180) Morrison WE and ME Hay. 2011.  Induced chemical defenses in a freshwater macrophyte suppress herbivore fitness and the growth of associated microbes. Oecologia 165:427-436. (DOI 10.1007/s00442-010-1791-1)

179) Beattie AJ, ME Hay, B Magnusson, R de Nys, J Smeathers, JFV Vincent. 2011.  Ecology and bioprospecting.  Austral Ecology 36, 341–356 (DOI: 10.1111/j.1442-9993.2010.02170.x

178) Rasher DB and ME Hay. 2010. Seaweed allelopathy degrades the resilience and function of coral reefs.  Communicative and Integrative Biology 3: 1-4

177) Hay ME and DB Rasher. 2010. Coral reefs in crisis: reversing the biotic death spiral. F1000 Biology Reports 2010, 2:71

176) Rasher DB and ME Hay. 2010. Chemically rich seaweeds poison corals when not controlled by herbivores. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 107:

175) Hay ME and DB Rasher. 2010. Corals in crisis.  The Scientist 24(8) 42-46

174) Stout EP, Prudhomme J, Le Roch K, Hay ME, Franzblau S, Fairchild CR, Aalbersberg W, Kubanek J. 2010.  Unusual antimalarial meroditerpenes from tropical red macroalgae. Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry Letters 20:5662-5665. (DOI: 10.1016/j.bmcl.2010.08.031)

173) Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2010.  Impact of herbivore identity on algal succession and coral growth on a Caribbean reef. PLoS ONE 5(1): e8963. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0008963

172) Lin AS, Engel S, Smith BA, Fairchild CR, Aalbersberg W, Hay ME, Kubanek J (2010) Structure and biological evaluation of novel cytotoxic sterol glycosides from a marine red alga Peyssonnelia sp. Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry 18:8264-8269. DOI:10.1016/j.bmc.2010.10.010

171) Lin, A-S, Stout EP, Prudhomme J, Le Roch K, Fairchild CR, Franzblau SG, Hay ME, Aalbersberg W, Kubanek J.  2010. Bioactive bromophycolides R-U from the Fijian red alga Callophycus serratus. Journal of Natural Products 73:275-278. DOI: 10.1021/np900686w

170) Lane AL, L Mular, EJ Drenkard, TL Shearer, S Engel, S Fredericq, CR Fairchild, J Prudhomme, K Le Roch,ME Hay, W Aalbersberg, and J Kubanek.  2010. Ecological leads for natural product discovery: novel sesquiterpene hydroquinones from the red macroalga Peyssonnelia sp. Tetrahedron 66:455-461

169) Sotka EE and ME Hay. 2009. Effects of herbivores, nutrient enrichment, and their interactions on macroalgal proliferation and coral growth. Coral Reefs 28:555–568 (10.1007/s00338-009-0529-1)

168) Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2009. Nutrient vs. herbivore control of macroalgal community development and coral growth on a Caribbean coral reef. Marine Ecology Progress Series 389:71-84

167) Lane AL, Stout EP, Lin A, Prudhomme J, Le Roch K, Fairchild CR, Franzblau SG, Hay ME, Aalbersberg W, and  Kubanek J. 2009.  Antimalarial Bromophycolides J-Q from the Fijian Red Alga Callophycus serratus. J Org Chem 74:2736-2742 (DOI: 10.1021/jo900008w)

166) Lane AL, Nyadong L, Galhena AS, Shearer TL, Stout EP, Parry RM, Kwasnik M, Wang M, Hay ME, Fernandez FM, and Kubanek J. 2009.  Desorption electrospray ionization mass spectrometry reveals surface-mediated antifungal chemical defense of a tropical seaweed. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 106:7314-7319 (also see Commentary in PNAS 106:7269-7270)

165) Stout EP, Hasemeyer A, Lane AL, Davenport T, Engel S, Hay ME, Fairchild CR, Prudhomme J, Le Roch K, Aalbersberg W, Kubanek J (2009) Antibacterial neurymenolides from the Fijian red alga Neurymenia fraxinifolia. Organic Letters 11:225-228 (DOI: 10.1021/ol8024814)

164) Hay ME. 2009. Marine chemical ecology: Chemical signals and cues structure marine populations, communities, and ecosystems. Annual Review of Marine Sciences 1: 193-212.  doi: 10.1146/annurev.marine.010908.163708</DOI> (Received a Web-of-Science “Highly Cited” designation)

163) Jiang R., Lane AL, Mylacraine L,  Hardcastle K, Fairchild CR, Hay ME, and Kubanek J. 2008. Structures and Absolute Configurations of Sulfate-Conjugated Triterpenoids Including an Antifungal Chemical Defense of the Green Macroalga Tydemania expeditionis. Journal of Natural Products 71:1616-1619.

162) Jiang R-W, ME Hay, CR Fairchild, J Prudhomme, K Le Roch, W Aalbersberg, J Kubanek. 2008.  Antineoplastic unsaturated fatty acids from Fijian macroalgae. Phytochemistry 69:2495-2500.

161) Parker JD, J Montoya, and ME Hay.2008. A specialist detritivore links Spartina alterniflora to salt marsh food webs. Marine Ecology Progress Series 364:87-95

160) Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2008. Herbivore species richness and feeding complementarity affect community structure and function on a coral reef. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 105: 16201-16206. (Editor’s Choice coverage in Science 322:651-653; Current Biology coverage 18:988)

159) Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2008. Coral Reefs. In Sven Erik Jørgensen and Brian D. Fath (Editor-in-Chief), Ecosystems. Vol. [1] of Encyclopedia of Ecology, 5 vols. pp. [784-796] Oxford: Elsevier

158) Hollebone AL and ME Hay. 2008.An invasive crab alters interaction webs in a marine community. Biological Invasions 10: 347-358.  DOI 10.1007/s10530-007-9134-9

157) Burkepile DE and ME Hay. 2007. Predator release of the gastropod Cyphoma gibbosum increases predation on gorgonian corals. Oecologia 154:167–173

156) Wiesemeier T, ME Hay, Pohnert G. 2007. The potential role of wound-activated volatile release in the chemical defence of the brown alga Dictyota dichotoma: blend recognition by marine herbivores. Aquatic Sciences 69:403-412

155) Long JD, Smalley GW, Barsby T, Anderson JT, and Hay ME.  2007. Chemical cues induce consumer-specific defenses in a bloom-forming marine phytoplankton. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA  104:10512-10517

154) Wilson, AE. and ME Hay. 2007. A direct test of cyanobacterial chemical defense: Variable effects of microcystin-treated food on two Daphnia pulicaria clones. Limnology and Oceanography 52: 1467-1479

153) Parker, JD, CC Caudill, and ME Hay. 2007. Beaver herbivory on aquatic plants. Oecologia 151:616-625

152) Lane AL, Stout EP, Hay ME, Prusak AC, Hardcastle K, Fairchild CR, Aalbersberg W, Kubanek J. 2007. Callophycoic acids and callophycols from the Fijian red alga Callophycus serratusJournal of Organic Chemistry 72: 7343-7351

151) Hollebone, AL and ME Hay. 2007. Population dynamics of the non-native crab Petrolisthes armatus invading the South Atlantic Bight at densities of thousands m-2. Marine Ecology Progress Series 336: 211-223.

150) Hollebone, AL and ME Hay 2007. Propagule pressure of an invasive crab overwhelms native biotic resistance.  Marine Ecology Progress Series 342: 191-196

149)  Kicklighter CE and ME Hay. 2007. To avoid or deter: Interactions among defensive and escape strategies in sabellid worms. Oecologia 151:161-173

148) Parker JD, DE Burkepile, DO Collins, J Kubanek, and ME Hay. 2007. Mosses as chemically-defended refugia for freshwater macroinvertebrates. Oikos 116: 302- 312

147) Parker, JD, DE Burkepile, and ME Hay. 2006. Response to comment on “Opposing effects of native and exotic herbivores on plant invasions.” Science. 313:298   (5785): doi:10.1126/science.1129065

146) Parker, JD, Burkepile, DE, and Hay, ME. 2006. Opposing effects of native vs. exotic herbivores on plant invasions. Science 311: 1459-1461 (Received a Web-of-Science “Highly Cited” designation)

145)  Wilson AE, WA Wilson, ME Hay. 2006. Intraspecific variation in growth and morphology of the bloom-forming cyanobacterium, Microcystis aeruginosa. Applied Environmental Microbiology 72:7386-7389

144)  Burkepile, DE, JD Parker, CB Woodson, HJ Mills, J Kubanek, PA Sobecky, and ME Hay. 2006.  Chemically-mediated competition between microbes and animals: microbes as consumers in food webs. Ecology87:2821-2831. (covered in Nature Vol 446: 953; interviews on National Public Radio, other radio and news outlets)

143)  Burkepile, DE and Hay ME. 2006. Herbivore versus nutrient control of marine primary producers: Context-dependent effects. Ecology 87: 3128-3139.

142)   Kubanek J, AC Prusak, TW Snell, RA Giese, CR Fairchild, W Aalbersberg, and ME Hay. 2006. Bromophycolides C-I from the Fijian red alga Callophycus serratus. J. Nat. Prod. 69:731-735.

141)  Parker, JD, Collins DO, Kubanek J, Sullards MC, Bostwick D, Hay ME. 2006. Chemical defenses promote persistence of the aquatic plant Micranthemum umbrosum. Journal of Chemical Ecology 32: 815-833

140)   Long, JD, ME  Hay. 2006. When intraspecific exceeds interspecific variance: Effects of phytoplankton morphology and growth phase on copepod feeding and fitness. Limnology and Oceanography 51: 988-996.

139)  Kicklighter CE and Hay ME. 2006. Defenses of mobile marine invertebrates are integrated with life-style, mobility, and distribution. Ecological Monographs76:195-215.

138)  Long JD and Hay ME. 2006.  Fishes learn aversions to a nudibranch’s chemical defense. Marine Ecology Progress Series  307: 199-208.

137) Kubanek J, Prusak AC, Snell TW, Giese R A, Hardcastle KI, Fairchild CR, Aalbersberg W, Raventos-Suarez C, and Hay ME. 2005. Antineoplastic Diterpene-Benzoate Macrolides from the Fijian red algaCallophycus serratus. Organic Letters 7:5261-5264.

136) Parker JD, Hay ME. 2005.  Biotic resistance to plant invasions?  Native herbivores prefer non-native plants. Ecology Letters 8:959-967

135) Wilson, AE, Sarnelle, O, Neilan BA, Salon TP, Gehringer WW, Hay ME. 2005.  Genetic variation of the bloom forming cyanobacterium, Microcystis aeruginosa, within and among lakes. Applied Environmental Microbiology 71:6126-6133

134) Kubanek J, S Lester, W Fenical, M Hay. 2004. Ambiguous role of phlorotannins as chemical defenses in the brown alga Fucus vesiculosus. Marine Ecology Progress Series 277:79-93

133) Hay ME, J Parker, D Burkepile, C Caudill, A Wilson, Z Hallinan, A Chequer. 2004.  Mutualisms and aquatic community structure: the enemy of my enemy is my friend. Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics 35: 175-197

132) Kicklighter CE, CR Fisher, and  ME Hay. 2004. Chemical defense of hydrothermal vent and hydrocarbon seep organisms: a preliminary assessment using shallow-water consumers. Marine Ecology Progress Series 275:11-19

131) Kicklighter, C. E., J. Kubanek, and M. E. Hay. 2004. Do brominated natural products defend marine worms from consumers? Some do, most don’t. Linmology and Oceanography 49: 430-441

130) Kicklighter CE, J Kubanek, T Barsby, ME Hay.  2003. Palatability and defense of some tropical infaunal worms: alykylpyrrole sulfamates as deterrents to fish feeding. Marine Ecology Progress Series 263:299-306

129) Barsby T, CE Kicklighter, ME Hay, MC Sullards, J Kubanek. 2003.  Defensive 2-Alkylpyrrole Sulfamates from the Marine Annelid Cirriformia tentaculata [Polychaeta: Cirratulidae]. J Natural Products66:1110-1112.

128) Sotka, E.E., J.P. Wares, M.E. Hay. 2003. Geographic and genetic variation in feeding preference for chemically-defended seaweeds. Evolution 57: 2262–2276

127) Deal, M.S., M.E. Hay*, D. Wilson, and W. Fenical 2003. Glactolipids rather than phlorotannins as herbivore deterrents in the brown seaweed Fucus vesiculosus. Oecologia 136:107-114

126) Taylor, R.B., N. Lindquist, J. Kubanek, and M.E. Hay. 2003. Intraspecific variance in palatability and defensive chemistry of brown seaweeds: effects on herbivore fitness. Oecologia 136:412-423

125) Levin, PS and ME Hay. 2003. Selection of estuarine habitats by a juvenile reef fish (Mycteroperca microlepis), in experimental mesocosms. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 132:76-83

124) Cruz-Rivera, E. and M.E. Hay. 2003. Prey nutritional quality interacts with chemical defenses to affect consumer feeding and fitness. Ecological Monographs 73:483-506.

123) Hay, M.E. 2002. The next wave in aquatic chemical ecology. Journal of Chemical Ecology 28:1897-1899.

122) Hay, M and J. Kubanek. 2002. Community and ecosystem level consequences of chemical signaling in the plankton. Journal of Chemical Ecology 28:2001-2016.

121) Taylor R.B., E. Sotka, and M.E. Hay 2002.  Tissue-specific induction of herbivore resistance: seaweed response to amphipod grazing. Oecologia 132:68-76

120) Sotka, E.E., R.B. Taylor, and M.E. Hay.  2002.  Tissue specific induction of resistance to herbivores in a brown alga: the importance of direct grazing versus waterborne signals from grazed neighbors. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 277:1-12

119) Sotka, E.E. and M.E. Hay. 2002.  Geographic variation among herbivore populations in tolerance for a chemically-rich seaweed. Ecology 83: 2721-2735

118) Levin P.S., J. Ellis, R. Petrik, and M.E. Hay.  2002.  Indirect effects of horses on estuarine communities. Conservation Biology 16:1364-1371

117) Bullard, S.G. and M.E. Hay. 2002.  Palatability of marine holoplankton: nematocysts, nutritional quality, and chemistry as defenses against consumers. Limnology and Oceanography 47:1456-1467

116) Bullard, S.G. and M.E. Hay  2002.  Plankton tethering to assess spatial patterns of predation risk over a coral reef and seagrass bed. Marine Ecology Progress Series 225:17-28

115) Levin, P.S. and M.E. Hay. 2002. Local-scale versus large-scale factors affecting recruitment: Fish-seaweed associations on temperate reefs. Marine Ecology Progress Series 232:239-246

114) Cronin, G, D.M. Lodge, M.E. Hay, M. Miller, A.M. Hill, T. Horvath, R.C. Bolser, N. Lindquist, and M. Wahl. 2002. Crayfish feeding preferences for freshwater macrophytes: the influence of plant structure and chemistry. Journal of Crustacean Biology: 22: 708-718

113) Cruz-Rivera, E. and M.E. Hay 2001. Macroalgal traits and the feeding and fitness of an herbivorous amphipod: the roles of selectivity, mixing, and compensation. Marine Ecology Progress Series 218: 249-266

112) Schnitzler, I., G. Pohnert, M.E. Hay, and W. Boland. 2001. Chemical defense of the brown algae (Dictyopteris spp.) against the herbivorous amphipod Ampithoe longimana. Oecologia 126:515-521.

111) Bertness, M.D., S.D. Gaines, and M.E. Hay. Eds. 2001. Marine Community Ecology. Sinaur Press. Sunderland, Massachusetts.

110) Duffy, J.E. and M.E. Hay. 2001. Ecology and evolution of marine consumer-prey interactions.  Pages 131-157, In Bertness, M, M.E. Hay and S.D. Gaines (eds.) Marine Community Ecology, Sinauer Press, Sunderland, Massachusetts.

109) Hay, M.E. and C. Kicklighter. 2001. Grazing, effects of. Encyclopedia of Biodoversity, Volume 3, pages 265-276.  Academic Press, San Diego, CA.

108) Hay, M.E. 2001. Ecología química marina: paralelos y contrastes con los sistemas terrestres. Pp. 633-714. In: A.L. Anaya, F. Espinosa-García, and R.Cruz-Ortega, editors. Relaciones Químicas entre Organismos: Aspectos Básicos y Perspectivas de su Aplicación. Instituto de Ecología, UNAM y Plaza y Valdés, S.A. de C.V. México.

107) Kubanek J, M.E. Hay, P.J. Brown, N. Lindquist, W. Fenical. 2001. Lignoid chemical defenses in the freshwater macrophyte Saururus cernuus. Chemoecology 11-1-8.

106) Cetrulo, G.L. and M.E. Hay. 2000 Activated chemical defenses in tropical versus temperate seaweeds. Marine Ecology Progress Series. 207: 243-253.

105) Kubanek, J., W. Fenical, M.E. Hay, P.J. Brown, N. Lindquist. 2000. Two antifeedant lignans from the freshwater macrophyte Saurus cernuus. Phytochemistry 54:281-287.

104) Stachowicz, J.J. and M.E. Hay 2000. Geographic variation in camouflaging behavior by a decorator crab: southern populations specialize on chemically noxious decorations. American Naturalist 156: 59-71

103)  Cruz-Rivera, E. and M.E. Hay. 2000. The effects of diet mixing on consumer fitness: macroalgae, epiphytes, and animal matter as food for marine amphipods. Oecologia 123:252-264.

102)  Duffy, J.E. and M.E. Hay. 2000. Strong impacts of grazing amphipods on the organization of a benthic community. Ecological Monographs 70:237-263.

101) Cruz-Rivera, E, and M.E. Hay. 2000. Can food quantity replace food quality? food choice, compensatory feeding, and the fitness of marine mesograzers. Ecology 81:201-219

100) Jumars, P. and M.E. Hay. 1999.  Ocean ecology: Understanding and vision for research.  Proceedings of the OEUVRE workshop, March 1-6, 1998 in Keystone Colorado, under sponsorship of an award to the University Corporation for Atmospheric Research, Joint Office for Science Support from the National Science Foundation, OCE, 66pp.

99) Bullard, S.G., N.L. Lindquist, and M.E. Hay. 1999.  Susceptibility of invertebrate larvae to predators: how common are post-capture larval defenses? Marine Ecology Progress Series 191:153-161

98) Stachowicz, J.J. and M.E. Hay. 1999. Reduced mobility is associated with compensatory feeding and increased diet breadth of marine crabs.  Marine Ecology Progress Series 188:169-178

97) Hay, M.E. and P. Jumars. 1999. Collaborating “ocean ecologists” assess achievements, prepare for challenges. EOS Transactions of the American Geophysical Union 80: 77-81

96) Hay, M.E. and P. Jumars. 1999. The future of biological oceanography: challenges and opportunities in ocean ecology. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 80:80-82 and Bulletin of the American Society of Limnology and Oceanography 8: 33-35 (The same article was printed by both).

95) Miller, M.W., M.E. Hay, S.L. Miller, D. Malone, E.E. Sotka, and A.M. Szmant 1999. Effects of nutrients vs. herbivores on reef algae: A new method for manipulating nutrients on coral reefs. Limnology and Oceanography 44:1847-1861 (the Feature Article for this issue)

94)  Sotka, E.E., M.E. Hay, and J. D. Thomas. 1999. Host-plant specialization by a non-herbivorous amphipod: advantages for the amphipod and costs for the seaweed. Oecologia 118:471-482.

93) Stachowicz, J.J. and M.E. Hay. 1999. Reducing predation through chemically-mediated camouflage: indirect effects of plant defenses on herbivores. Ecology 80:495-509.

92)   Stachowicz, J. J. and M. E. Hay. 1999.  Mutualism and coral persistence: the role of herbivore resistance to algal chemical defense. Ecology 80:2085-2101.

91)   Wilson, D, W. Fenical, M.E. Hay, N. Lindquist, and R.C. Bolser. 1999. Habenariol: a freshwater feeding deterrent from the aquatic orchid Habenaria repens (Orchidaceae) Phytochemistry  50:1333-1336.

90) Hay, M.E., J. Piel, W. Boland, and I. Schnitzler. 1998. Seaweed sex pheromones and their degredation products frequently suppress amphipod feeding but rarely suppress sea urchin feeding. Chemoecology 8:91-98.

89)  Bolser, R.C., M.E. Hay, N. Lindquist, W. Fenical, and D. Wilson. 1998. Chemical defenses of freshwater macrophytes against crayfish herbivory.  Journal of Chemical Ecology 24: 1639-1658.

88)  Schnitzler, I., W. Boland, and M.E. Hay. 1998. Organic sulfur compounds from Dictyopteris spp. (Phaeophyceae) deter feeding by an herbivorous amphipod (Ampithoe longimana) but not by an herbivorous sea urchin (Arbacia punctulata). Journal of Chemical Ecology 28:1715-1732.

87)  Bolser, R.C. and M.E. Hay. 1998. A field test of inducible resistance to specialist and generalist herbivores using the water lily Nuphar luteum. Oecologia 116:143-153.

86)  Miller, M.W. and M.E. Hay 1998. Effects of fish predation and seaweed competition on the survival and growth of corals. Oecologia 113: 231-238.

85) Hay, M.E., J.J. Stachowicz, E. Cruz-Rivera, S. Bullard, M.S. Deal, and N. Lindquist. 1998. Bioassays with marine and freshwater macroorganisms. Pages 39-141, In: K.F. Haynes and J.G. Millar (eds.) Methods in Chemical Ecology, Volume 2, Bioassay Methods, Chapman and Hall, New York.

84) Schmitt, T.M., N. Lindquist, and M.E. Hay. 1998.  Seaweed secondary metabolites as antifoulants: effects of Dictyota spp. Diterpenes on survivorship, settlement, and development of invertebrate larvae.Chemoecology 8:125-131.

83) Hay, M.E. 1997.  Synchronous spawning and nocturnal growth of tropical seaweeds: when timing is everything. Science 275:1080-1081 (invited Perspective article)

82)  Wahl, M., M.E. Hay and P. Enderlein 1997.  Effects of epibiosis on concumer-prey interactions. Hydrobiologica 355:49-59.

81)  Hay, M.E. 1997. The ecology and evolution of seaweed-herbivore interactions on coral reefs. Coral Reefs 16, Supplement: S67-S76.  (also published in the Proceedings of the 8th International Coral Reef Symposium Vol. I: 23-32. 1997 (it was a plenary talk for these meetings).

80)  Hay, M.E. 1997. Calcified seaweeds on coral reefs: complex defenses, trophic relationships, and value as habitats. Proceedings of the 8th International Coral Reef Symposium Vol. 1:713-718.

79)  Cronin, G., V.J. Paul, M.E. Hay, and W. Fenical. 1997. Are tropical herbivores more resistant than temperate herbivores to seaweed chemical defenses? Diterpenoid metabolites from Dictyota acutiloba as feeding deterrents for tropical versus temperate fishes and urchins. Journal of Chemical Ecology 23: 289-302.

78)  Hay, M.E. 1996. Defensive synergisms?: Reply to Pennings. Ecology 77: 1950-1952.

77)  Hardt, I.H., W. Fenical, G. Cronin, and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Acutilols, potent herbivore feeding deterrents from the tropical brown alga Dictyota acutiloba. Phytochemistry 43: 71-73.

76)  Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Effects of light and nutrient availability on the growth, secondary chemistry, and resistance to herbivory of two brown seaweeds. Oikos 77:93-106.

75)  Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Chemical defenses, protein content, and susceptibility to herbivory of diploid vs. haploid stages of the isomorphic brown alga Dictyota ciliolata (Phaeophyta). Botanica Marina39: 395-399.

74)  Hay, M.E. 1996.  Marine chemical ecology: What is known and what is next? Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 200: 103-134 (special review requested in celebration of the 200th volume of the journal).

73)  Hay, M.E. and W. Fenical. 1996. Chemical ecology and marine biodiversity: Insights and products from the sea. Oceanography 9: 10-20. (invited article for a special issue on marine biodiversity)

72)  Bolser, R.C. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Are tropical plants better defended? Palatability and defenses of temperate versus tropical seaweeds. Ecology 77: 2269-2286 (Synopsis published in BBC Wildlife MagazineMarch 1997)

71)  Lindquist, N. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Palatability and chemical defenses of marine invertebrate larvae. Ecological Monographs  66: 431-450.

70)  Miller, M.W. and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Coral-seaweed-grazer-nutrient interactions on temperate reefs. Ecological Monographs 66: 323-344.

69)  Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Susceptibility to herbivores depends on recent history of both the plant and animal. Ecology 77: 1531-1543.

68)  Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Induction of seaweed chemical defenses by amphipod grazing. Ecology 77: 2287-2301.

67)  Levin, P.S. and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Responses of temperate reef fishes to alterations in seaweed structure and species composition. Marine Ecology Progress Series 134: 37-47.

66)  Stachowicz, J.J. and M.E. Hay. 1996. Facultative mutualism between an herbivorous crab and its coralline algal host: advantages of eating noxious seaweeds. Oecologia 105:377-387.

65)  Cronin, G. and M.E. Hay. 1996.  Within-plant variation in seaweed palatability and chemical defenses: Optimal defense theory versus the growth-differentiation balance hypothesis. Oecologia 105:361-368.

64)  Wahl, M. and M.E. Hay. 1995. Associational resistance and shared doom: Effects of epibiosis on herbivory. Oecologia 102: 329-340.

63)  Cronin, G., N. Lindquist, M.E. Hay, and W. Fenical. 1995. Effects of storage and extraction procedures on yields of lipophilic metabolites from the brown seaweeds Dictyota ciliolata and Dictyota menstrualis.Marine Ecology Progress Series 119: 265-273.

62)  Cronin, G., M.E. Hay, W. Fenical, and N. Lindquist. 1995. Distribution, density, and sequestration of host chemical defenses by the specialist nudibranch Tritonia hamnerorum found at high densities on the sea fan Gorgonia ventalina. Marine Ecology Progress Series 119: 177-189.

61)  Lindquist, N. and M.E. Hay. 1995. Can small rare prey be chemically defended? the case for marine larvae. Ecology 76: 1347-1358.

60)  Schmitt, T.M., M.E. Hay, and N. Lindquist. 1995.  Constraints on chemically-mediated coevolution: multiple functions for seaweed secondary metabolites. Ecology 76: 107-123.

59)  Hay, M.E. 1994. Species an “noise” in community ecology: do seaweeds block our view of the kelp forest? Trends in Ecology and Evolution 9:414-416.

58)  Duffy, J. E. and M. E. Hay. 1994. Herbivore resistance to seaweed chemical defense: the roles of herbivore mobility and predation risk. Ecology 75:1304-1319.

57)  Hay, M. E., Q. E. Kappel, and W. Fenical. 1994. Synergisms in plant defenses against herbivores: interactions of chemistry, calcification, and plant quality. Ecology 75: 1714-1726.

56)  Shen, Y., P. I. Tsai, W. Fenical, and M. E. Hay. 1993. Secondary metabolite chemistry of the Caribbean marine alga Sporochnus bolleanus: a basis for herbivore chemical defense. Phytochemistry 32:71-75.

55)  Park, M., W. Fenical, and M. E. Hay. 1992. Debromoisocymobarbatol, a new chromanol feeding deterrent from the marine alga Cymopolia barbata. Phytochemistry 31:4115-4118.

54)  Lindquist, N., M. E. Hay, and W. Fenical. 1992. Defense of ascidians and their conspicuous larvae: Adult vs. larval chemical defenses.  Ecological Monographs 62:547-568.

53)  Littler, D. S., M. M. Littler, and M. E. Hay. 1992. Avrainvillea fenicalii sp. nov., pages 384-387 in Littler, D. S. and M. M. Littler.  Systematics of Avrainvillea (Bryopsidales, Chlorophyta) in the tropical western Atlantic.  Phycologia 31:375-418.

52)  Hay, M. E. and P. D. Steinberg. 1992. The chemical ecology of plant-herbivore interactions in marine versus terrestrial communities.  pages 371-413 in J. Rosenthal and M. Berenbaum (eds.), Herbivores: Their Interaction with Secondary Metabolites, Evolutionary and Ecological Processes.  Academic Press, San Diego, CA.

51)  Hay, M. E. 1992. The role of seaweed chemical defenses in the evolution of feeding specialization and in the mediation of complex interactions.  pages 93-118 in V. J. Paul (ed.), Ecological Roles for Marine Natural Products.  Comstock Press, Ithaca, NY, USA.

50)  Hay, M. E. and W. Fenical. 1992. Chemical mediation of seaweed-herbivore interactions.  pages 319-337 in D. M. John, S. S. Hawkins, and J. H. Price (eds.), Plant-Animal Interactions in the Marine Benthos.  Systematics Association Special Volume, Clarendon Press, Oxford.

49)  Lindquist, N. and M. E. Hay. 1991. A Secret World-Natural Products of Marine Life.  Limnology and Oceanography 36:1068 (book review).

48)  Hay, M. E. 1991. The natural function of seaweed secondary metabolites.  pages 19-22 in M.-F. Thompson, R. Sarojini, and R. Nagabhushanam (eds.), Bioactive Compounds from Marine Organisms.  Oxford & IBH Publishing Co., P.V.T. Ltd., New Delhi, India.

47)  Hay, M. E. 1991. Marine-terrestrial contrasts in the ecology of plant chemical defenses against herbivores.  Trends in Ecology and Evolution 6:362-365.

46)  Hay, M. E. 1991. Fish-seaweed interactions on coral reefs:  effects of herbivorous fishes and adaptations of their prey.  pages 96-119 in P. F. Sale (ed.), The Ecology of Fishes on Coral Reefs  Academic Press, San Diego, CA.

45)  Duffy, J. E. and M. E. Hay. 1991. Food and shelter as determinants of food choice by an herbivorous marine amphipod.  Ecology 72:1286-1298.

44)  Duffy, J. E. and M. E. Hay. 1991. Amphipods are not all created equal: a reply to Bell.  Ecology 72:354-358.

43)  Hay, M. E., J. E. Duffy, V. J. Paul, P. E. Renaud, and W. Fenical. 1990. Specialist herbivores reduce their susceptibility to predation by feeding on the chemically-defended seaweed Avrainvillea longicaulisLimnology and Oceanography 35:1734-1743.

42)  Duffy, J. E. and M. E. Hay. 1990. Seaweed adaptations to herbivory.  BioScience 40:368-375.

41)  Hay, M. E., J. E. Duffy, and W. Fenical. 1990. Host-plant specialization decreases predation on a marine amphipod:  an herbivore in plant’s clothing.  Ecology 71:733-743.

40)  Holmlund, M. B., C. H. Peterson, and M. E. Hay. 1990. Does algal morphology affect amphipod susceptibility to fish predation?  Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 139:65-83.

39)  Renaud, P. E., M. E. Hay, and T. M. Schmitt. 1990. Interactions of plant stress and herbivory:  intraspecific variation in the susceptibility of a palatable versus an unpalatable seaweed to sea urchin grazing. Oecologia 82:217-226.

38)  Roussis, V., J. R. Pawlik, M. E. Hay, and W. Fenical. 1990. Secondary metabolites of the chemically-rich ascoglossan Cyerce nigricansExperientia 46:327-329.

37)  Hay, M. E., J. R. Pawlik, J. E. Duffy, and W. Fenical. 1989. Seaweed-herbivore-predator interactions:  host-plant specialization reduces predation on small herbivores.  Oecologia 81:418-427.

36)  Gil-Turnes, M. S., M. E. Hay, and W. Fenical. 1989. Symbiotic marine bacteria chemically defend crustacean embryos from a pathogenic fungus.  Science 246:116-118.

35)  Hay, M. E., J. E. Duffy, W. Fenical. 1988. Seaweed chemical defenses:  among-compound and among-herbivore variance.  Proceedings of the 6th International Coral Reef Congress.  Townsville, Australia, Vol. 3:43-48.

34)  Hay, M. E., J. E. Duffy, W. Fenical, and K. Gustafson. 1988. Chemical defense in the seaweed Dictyopteris delicatula:  differential effects against reef fishes and amphipods.  Marine Ecology Progress Series48:185-192.

33)  Hay, M. E. and W. Fenical. 1988. Marine plant-herbivore interactions:  the ecology of chemical defense.  Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 19:111-145.

32)  Pfister, C. A. and M. E. Hay. 1988. Associational plant refuges:  convergent patterns in marine and terrestrial communities result from differing mechanisms. Oecologia 77:118-129.

31)  Hay, M. E. and J. P. Sutherland. 1988. The ecology of rubble structures of the South Atlantic Bight: a community profile.  U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Biological Report 85 (7.10).  67 pp.

30)  Hay, M. E., V. J. Paul, S. M. Lewis, K. Gustafson, J. Tucker, and R. Trindell. 1988. Can tropical seaweeds reduce herbivory by growing at night?: diel patterns of growth, nitrogen content, herbivory, and chemical versus morphological defenses.  Oecologia 75:233-245.  (Synopsis of this published in BBC magazine and Insight magazine)

29)  Hay, M. E., P. E. Renaud, and W. Fenical. 1988. Large mobile versus small sedentary herbivores and their resistance to seaweed chemical defenses.  Oecologia 75:246-252.  (Synopsis of this published in BBC magazine)

28)  Paul, V. J., M. E. Hay, J. E. Duffy, W. Fenical, and K. Gustafson. 1987. Chemical defense in the seaweed Ochtodes secundiramea (Montague) Howe (Rhodophyta): effects of its monoterpenoid components upon diverse coral-reef herbivores.  Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 114:249-260.

27)  Hay, M. E. 1987. The physiological ecology of seaweeds.  Limnology and Oceanography 32:1178-1179 (book review).

26)  Hay, M. E., J. E. Duffy, C. Pfister, and W. Fenical. 1987. Chemical defense against different marine herbivores:  are amphipods insect equivalents?  Ecology 68:1567-1580.

25)  Hay, M. E., W. Fenical, and K. Gustafson. 1987. Chemical defense against diverse coral reef herbivores.  Ecology 68:1581-1591.

24)  Hay, M. E. and W. Fenical. 1987. Integrating marine chemical ecology and biotechnology.  Workshop Report for the Ocean Sciences Division of the National Science Foundation.  13 pp.

23)  Hay, M. E. and J. E. Duffy. 1987. Marine natural products as ecologically sound agrochemicals and cancer drugs.  Journal of the Washington Academy of Sciences 77:205.

22)  Hay, M. E. 1986. Associational plant defenses and the maintenance of species diversity:  turning competitors into accomplices.  American Naturalist 128: 617-641.

21)  Paul, V. J. and M. E. Hay. 1986. Seaweed susceptibility to herbivory: chemical and morphological correlates.  Marine Ecology Progress Series 33:255-264.

20)  Hay, M. E. 1986. An introduction to coastal ecology.  Ecology 67:1437 (book review).

19)  Hay, M. E., R. R. Lee, R. A. Guieb, and M. M. Bennett. 1986. Food preference and chemotaxis in the sea urchin Arbacia punctulataJournal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 96:147-153.

18)  Hay, M. E. 1986. Functional geometry of seaweeds:  ecological consequences of thallus layering and shape in contrasting light environments.  pages 635-666 in T. J. Givnish (ed.), On the Economy of Plant Form and Function. Cambridge University Press, New York, New York, USA.

17)  Hay, M. E. 1985. Spatial patterns of herbivore impact and their importance in maintaining algal species richness. Proceedings of the Fifth International Coral Reef Congress 4:29-34.

16)  Hay, M. E. and P. R. Taylor. 1985. Competition between herbivorous fish and urchins on Caribbean reefs.  Oecologia 65:591-598.

15)  Hay, M. E. 1984. Spatial escapes from herbivory and the evolution of herbivore resistance in seaweeds on coral reefs.  pages 52-53 in Advances in Reef Sciences, Atlantic Reef Committee and the International Society  for Reef Studies.  Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science, University of Miami, Miami, Florida.

14)  Taylor, P. R. and M. E. Hay. 1984. Functional morphology of intertidal seaweeds:  adaptive significance of aggregate vs. solitary forms. Marine Ecology Progress Series 18:295-302.

13)  Hay, M. E. 1984. Predictable spatial escapes from herbivory:  how do these affect the evolution of herbivore resistance in tropical marine communities?  Oecologia 64:396-407.

12)  Hay, M. E. and S. D. Gaines. 1984. Geographic differences in herbivore impact:  do Pacific herbivores prevent Caribbean seaweeds from colonizing via the Panama Canal?  Biotropica 16:24-30.

11)  Hay, M. E. 1984. Coral reef ecology:  have we been putting all of our herbivores in one basket?  BioScience 34:323-324.

10)  Hay, M. E. 1984. Patterns of fish and urchin grazing on Caribbean coral reefs:  are previous results typical?  Ecology 65(2):446-454.

9)  Hay, M. E. and J. N. Norris. 1984. Seasonal reproduction and abundance of six sympatric species of Gracilaria Grev. (Gracilariaceae; Rhodophyta) on a Caribbean subtidal sand plain.  Hydrobiologia 116/117:63-74.

8)  Hay, M. E., T. Colburn, and D. Downing. 1983. Spatial and temporal patterns in herbivory on a Caribbean fringing reef:  the effect on plant distribution.  Oecologia 58:299-308.

7)  Hay, M. E. and T. Goertemiller. 1983. Between-habitat differences in herbivore impact on Caribbean coral reefs.  pages 97-102 in M. L. Reaka (ed.), The Ecology of Deep and Shallow Coral Reefs.  Symposia Series for Undersea Research, Vol. 1.  Office of Undersea Research, NOAA, Rockville, Maryland, USA.

6)  Fuller, P. J. and M. E. Hay. 1983. Is glue production by seeds of Salvia columbariae a deterrent to desert granivores?  Ecology 64:960-963.

5)  Hay, M. E. 1981. Herbivory, algal distribution, and the maintenance of between-habitat diversity on a tropical fringing reef.  The American Naturalist 118:520-540.  (Republished in Nybakken, J. W.  1986. Readings in Marine Ecology.  Harper & Row Publishers, New York.)

4)  Hay, M. E. 1981. The functional morphology of turf forming seaweeds:  persistence in stressful marine habitats.  Ecology 62:739-750.

3)  Hay, M. E. 1981. Spatial patterns of grazing intensity on a Caribbean barrier reef:  herbivory and algal distribution.  Aquatic Botany 11:97-109.

2)  Hay, M. E. and P. J. Fuller. 1981. Seed escape from heteromyid rodents:  the importance of microhabitat and seed preference.  Ecology 62:1395-1399.

1)  O’Dowd, D. J. and M. E. Hay. 1980. Mutualism between harvester ants and a desert ephemeral:  seed escape from desert rodents.  Ecology 61:531-540.