Genus Tibicen - Annual Cicadas (refer to Neotibicen & Hadoa)
Molecular phylogenetics, diversification, and systematics of Tibicen Latreille 1825 ...By Kathy B. R. Hill, David C. Marshall, Maxwell S. Moulds, and Chris Simon
Full bibliographic information:
Kathy B. R. Hill, David C. Marshall, Maxwell S. Moulds, and Chris Simon. Molecular phylogenetics, diversification, and systematics of Tibicen Latreille 1825 and allied cicadas of the tribe Cryptotympanini, with three new genera and emphasis on species from the USA and Canada (Hemiptera: Auchenorrhyncha: Cicadidae). Zootaxa 3985 (2): 219 – 251.
A 3-Year survey of Oklahoma cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadoidea: Cicadidae) with new state records.By Sanders, R.L.
Journal of the Kansas Entomological Society, 89(4): 315-337., 2016
Sanders, R.L. 2016. A 3-Year survey of Oklahoma cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadoidea: Cicadidae) with new state records. Journal of the Kansas Entomological Society, 89(4): 315-337.
Between September of 2013 and September of 2016 an intermittent survey of the cicada diversity and distribution in Oklahoma was conducted. The results of this survey are presented here as a current updated annotated checklist.
Seven species in four genera are newly recorded as resident in Oklahoma:
A molecular phylogeny of the cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadidae) with a review of tribe and subfamily classificationBy Marshall et al. 2018
Magnolia Press, 2018
Full bibliographic information:
Marshall, D.C., Moulds, M.S.. Hill, K.B.R., Price, B.W., Wade, E.J., Owen, C.L., Goemans, G., Marathe, K., Sarkar, V., Cooley, J.R., Sanborn, A.F., Kunte, K., Villet, M.H. & Simon, C. (2018) A molecular phylogeny of the cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadidae) with a review of tribe and subfamily classification. Zootaxa 4424(1): 001–064.
Full text available (open access) here
A molecular phylogeny and a review of family-group classification are presented for 137 species (ca.
Catalogue of the Cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadoidea: Cicadidae) of Continental North America North of Mexico.By Sanborn, A.F. and M.S. Heath.
Thomas Say Publications in Entomology: Mongraphs.; Entomological Society of America, Lanham, MD. 227 pp., 2012
Sanborn, A.F. and M.S. Heath. 2012. Catalogue of the Cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadoidea: Cicadidae) of Continental North America North of Mexico. Thomas Say Monographs of the Entomological Society of America. Entomological Society of America, Lanham, MD. 227 pp.
Publisher: The fundamental reference tool for any researcher working with or studying cicadas
This is the third in a series of catalogs and bibliographies of the Cicadoidea covering 1981-2010. The work summarizes the cicada literature, providing a means for easy access to information previously published on a particular species or to allow researchers the ability to locate similar work that has been published on other species.
Biogeography of the Cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadidae) of North America, North of Mexico.By Sanborn, A.F., and P.K. Phillips.
Diversity 5: 166–239., 2013
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Sanborn, A.F., and P.K. Phillips. 2013. Biogeography of the Cicadas (Hemiptera: Cicadidae) of North America, North of Mexico. Diversity 5(2): 166–239.
Abstract: We describe and illustrate the biogeography of the cicadas inhabiting continental North America, north of Mexico. Species distributions were determined through our collecting efforts as well as label data from more than 110 institutional collections. The status of subspecies is discussed with respect to their distributions. As we have shown over limited geographic areas, the distribution of individual species is related to the habitat in which they are found. We discuss the biogeography of the genera with respect to their phylogenetic relationships. California is the state with the greatest alpha diversity (89 species, 46.6% of taxa) and unique species (35 species, 18.3% of taxa). Texas, Arizona, Colorado and Utah are the states with the next greatest alpha diversity with Texas, Arizona and Utah being next for unique species diversity. Maine, New Hampshire and Rhode Island are the states with the least amount of cicada diversity. Diversity is greatest in states and areas where there is a diversity of plant communities and habitats within these communities. Mountainous terrain also coincides with increases in diversity. Several regions of the focus area require additional collection efforts to fill in the distributions of several species.
Oklahoma Cicadidae (Homoptera)By W. A. Drew, F. L Spangler and D. Molnar
Proc. Okla. Acad. Sci. Vol 54, 90-97, 1974
W. A. Drew, F. L Spangler and D. Molnar, Oklahoma Cicadidae (Homoptera), Proc. Okla. Acad. Sci. 54
: 90-97, 1974.