The Vegetation Of Wisconsin: An Ordination of Plant Communities by John T. CurtisThe Vegetation Of Wisconsin: An Ordination of Plant Communities by John T. Curtis

The Vegetation Of Wisconsin: An Ordination of Plant Communities

byJohn T. Curtis

Hardcover | November 15, 1959

Pricing and Purchase Info


Earn 325 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store


Ships within 3-5 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


One of the most important contributions in the field of plant ecology during the twentieth century, this definitive survey established the geographical limits, species compositions, and as much as possible of the environmental relations of the communities composing the vegetation of Wisconsin.
Until his death in 1961, John T. Curtis had been for many years a professor of Botany at the University of Wisconsin. A scholar of international standing, he had served on advisory panels of the National Science Foundation and had held posts such as the Research Director of the Société Haitiano-Américaine de Développement Agricole and ...
Title:The Vegetation Of Wisconsin: An Ordination of Plant CommunitiesFormat:HardcoverDimensions:704 pages, 9 × 6 × 1.8 inPublished:November 15, 1959Publisher:University of Wisconsin Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0299019403

ISBN - 13:9780299019402

Look for similar items by category:


From Our Editors

Vegetation of Wisconsin. 'Curtis' breadth of approach, methods of investigation, and presentation of results and their interpretation are a major contribution to the development of plant ecology. This should make the book easily understood by those who are not specialists in plant ecology or are not familiar with the vegetation of North America.'

Editorial Reviews

"No ecologist concerned with the description of plant communities and assessment of their relationships with one another and with the environment can afford to ignore the lucid and penetrating discussion of these problems presented in Professor Curtis's stimulating text." —The Journal of Ecology