Joel Asaph Allen ( July 19, 1838 - August 29, 1921) was an American zoologist and ornithologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Joel Asaph Allen"
The Rev. John Bachman ( February 4, 1790 - February 24, 1874) was a gifted, industrious man with many talents and interests. He served the same Charleston, South Carolina church as pastor for 56 years but still found time to conduct natural history studies that caught the attention of noted bird artist John James Audubon and eminent scientists in England, Europe, and beyond. He was a proponent of secular and religious education and helped found Newberry College and the Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary, as well as the South Carolina Lutheran Synod. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Bachman"
John Henry Comstock ( 1849- 1931) was an eminent researcher in Entomology and a leading educator. His work provided the basis for classification of butterflies, moths, and scale insects. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Henry Comstock"
John W. Randall (1813 – 1892) was a American doctor and carcinologist. He became a member of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia in 1837, to whom he presented a single communication, in 1840. ...more on Wikipedia about "John W. Randall"
John Xantus de Vesey (born János Xántus) ( October 5, 1825 - December 13, 1894) was a Hungarian-born exile and American zoologist. Trained as a lawyer, John Xantus (the aristocratic title de Vesey was an affectation, of which he had several variations) served as an officer in the nationalist uprisings of 1848 in the Hungarian Army. He was captured and exiled to Prague, arrested again, and escaped to the United States via England. In the US he pursued a variety of occupations, including bookseller, druggist, teacher and, hospital steward in the US Army. In the army he met the surgeon Dr W.A. Hammond, who was a collector for the noted zoologist Spencer Fullerton Baird. Working under Hammond as an assistant surgeon, he soon developed an interest in natural history and became gifted collector himself. He managed to use the support of Baird and the soon to be Surgeon General Hammond, getting them to write letters of recommendation on his behalf. On the basis of these he was given a consular position in Mexico, a position he promptly lost after embarrassing the State Department by recognising a local rebelling war lord. Soon after this he returned to Hungary. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Xantus de Vesey"
Leonhard Hess Stejneger ( October 30, 1851 - February 28, 1943) was a zoologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Leonhard Hess Stejneger"
Lewis Radcliffe (1880-1950) was a naturalist, malacologist, and ichthyologist. He was Deputy Commissioner of the United States Bureau of Fisheries until 1932 and was the assistant naturalist under Hugh McCormick Smith for the 1907-1910 Philippines Expedition. During his life, he described numerous new species of fish, including several sharks. He was also the director of the Oyster Institute of North America until his death in 1950. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lewis Radcliffe"
Libbie Henrietta Hyman ( December 6, 1888 - August 3, 1969), zoologist, was born in Des Moines, Iowa, the daughter of Joseph Hyman and Sabina Neumann. Hyman's father, a Polish/Russian Jew, adopted the surname when he immigrated to the United States as a youth. He successively owned clothing stores in Des Moines, in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, and in Fort Dodge, Iowa, but the family's resources were limited. Hyman attended public schools in Fort Dodge. At home she was required to do much of the housework. She enjoyed reading, especially books by Charles Dickens in her father's small den, and she took a strong interest in flowers, which she learned to classify with a copy of Asa Gray's Elements of Botany. She also collected butterflies and moths and later wrote, "I believe my interest in nature is primarily aesthetic." ...more on Wikipedia about "Libbie Hyman"
Lucy Weston Pickett ( 1904 - 1997) was a Mary Lyon Professor and Camille and Henry Dreyfus Chair in Chemistry at Mount Holyoke College. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lucy Weston Pickett"
Margaret Morse Nice ( December 6, 1883 - June 26, 1974) was an American ornithologist who made an extensive study of the life history of the sparrow and was author of Studies in the Life History of the Song Sparrow (1937). ...more on Wikipedia about "Margaret Morse Nice"
Dr Marston Bates ( July 23, 1906 – April 3, 1974 was an American zoologist. Bates studies on mosquitoes contributed to the understanding of the epidemiology of yellow fever in northern South America, and he was the author of many popular science books. ...more on Wikipedia about "Marston Bates"
Dr. Mary Jane Rathbun ( January 11, 1860 — April 4, 1943) was an American marine biologist. Rathbun worked at the Smithsonian Institute. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mary Rathbun"
Outram Bangs ( January 12, 1863– September 22, 1932) was a American zoologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Outram Bangs"
Paul Ralph Ehrlich (born May 29, 1932 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a Stanford University professor and a renowned entomologist specializing in Lepidoptera (butterflies). He is also well known as a researcher and author on the subject of human overpopulation. ...more on Wikipedia about "Paul R. Ehrlich"
Sidney Irving Smith (born February 18, 1843 in Norway, Maine; died May 17 1926) was an American zoologist. Sidney Smith was the son of Elliot Smith and Lavinia Barton. His brother in law was Addison Emery Verrill. In his youth, he became expert on the fauna around his home town, and an expert at making collections, particularly of insects. He studied at the the Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University, and received his Ph.D. in 1867. He stayed on at Yale, initially as an assistant, but, from 1876, as the first professor of comparative anatomy, a post he retained until his retirement in 1906. He married Eugenia P. Barber on June 29, 1882. Even as professor emeritus, Smith remained at Yale. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sidney Irving Smith"
Thomas Say ( June 27, 1787 – October 10, 1834) was an American naturalist, entomologist, malacologist and carcinologist. He was a taxonomist and is often considered to be the founder of descriptive entomology in the United States. ...more on Wikipedia about "Thomas Say"
Timothy Abbott Conrad ( 1803 – 1877) was an American geologist, malacologist and carcinologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Timothy Abbott Conrad"
Warder Clyde Allee ( June 5, 1885 - March 18, 1955) was an American zoologist and ecologist who taught animal ecology at the University of Chicago. He is best known for his research on animal behavior, protocooperation, and for identifying the Allee effect. ...more on Wikipedia about "W. C. Allee"
William Healey Dall, ( August 21, 1845 - March 27, 1927), was a great American naturalist and a prominent malacologist. He described many mollusks of the Pacific Northwest of America. He would become America's preeminent authority on living and fossil mollusks. ...more on Wikipedia about "W. H. Dall"
Wade Fox ( 1920 - 1964) was a U.S. zoologist and herpetologist from the University of California at Berkeley. He specialized in the anatomy of snakes and the systematics of the western Garter snakes. ...more on Wikipedia about "Wade Fox"
Wilfred Hudson Osgood ( December 8, 1875 – June 20, 1947) was an American zoologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Wilfred Hudson Osgood"
It must be shortopedia. American_zoologists
William Keith Brooks, LL.D., Ph. D. (1848-1908) was an American zoölogist, born in Cleveland, Ohio, March 25, 1848. He was educated at Williams College and at Harvard (Ph. D., 1875). He was employed at Johns Hopkins University from 1876 onward. He trained many of the prominent embryologists of the country. ...more on Wikipedia about "William Keith Brooks"
William Morton Wheeler, Ph. D. ( March 19, 1865 - April 19 1937) was an American entomologist, myrmecologist and Harvard Professor. ...more on Wikipedia about "William Morton Wheeler"
William Temple Hornaday, Sc.D. ( 1854- 1937) was an American zoologist, born at Plainfield, Ind., and educated at the Iowa State Agricultural College and in Europe. He served as chief taxidermist of the United States National Museum in 1882- 90. ...more on Wikipedia about "William Temple Hornaday"
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