Some publications of and about
Marcus Matthews
Department of Entomology, The Natural History Museum, Cromwell Road, London, United Kingdom,
CSIRO Entomology, Canberra, Australian Capital Territory, Australia.

Marcus Matthews,
The African species of Heliocheilus Grote (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae),
Systematic Entomology,
Volume 12 (1987), pp. 459473.

Marcus Matthews,
Classification of the Heliothinae,
Natural Resources Institute Bulletin,
No. 44 (1991), Natural Resource Institute, Kent.

C. Mitter, R.W. Poole, and M. Matthews,
Biosystematics of the Heliothinae (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae),
Annual Review of Entomology,
Volume 38 (1993), pp. 207-225.

Ian Anderson,
Insect sex organs rise from the dead,
New Scientist,
Issue 2077 (12 April 1997).

Marcus Matthews,
The CSIRO vesica everter: a new apparatus to inflate and harden eversible and other weakly sclerotised structures in insect genitalia,
Journal of Natural History,
Volume 32 (1998), pp. 317-327.

Marcus Matthews and B. Patrick,
A new diurnal species of Heliothinae (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) endemic to New Zealand,
Journal of Natural History,
Volume 32 (1998), pp. 263-271.

Marcus Matthews,
Heliothine Moths of Australia: A Guide to Pest Bollworms and Related Noctuid Groups,
Monographs on Australian Lepidoptera Volume 7,
CSIRO Publishing, Melbourne 1999.

Soowon Cho, Andrew Mitchell, Charles Mitter, Jerome Regier, Marcus Mattews, and Ron Robertson,
Molecular phylogenetics of heliothine moths (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae: Heliothinae), with comments on the evolution of host range and pest status,
Systematic Entomology,
Volume 33, Issue 4, October 2008, Pages: 581594.


written 30 July 2017
Don Herbison-Evans