Augustine, D., L.E. Frelich, P.A. Jordan. 1998. Evidence for development of alternative communities in an ungulate grazing system. Ecological Applications 8:1260-1269.
Augustine, D., and L.E. Frelich. 1998. White-tailed deer impacts on populations of an understory forb in fragmented deciduous forests. Conservation Biology 12:995-1004.
Cornett, M.W., K.J. Puettmann, P.B. Reich. 1998. Canopy type, forest floor, predation, and competition influence conifer seedling emergence and early survival in two Minnesota conifer-deciduous forests. Canadian Journal of Forest Research 28:196-205.
Davis, M.A., K.J. Wrage, P.B. Reich. 1998. Competition between tree seedlings and herbaceous vegetation: support for a theory of resource supply and demand. J. Ecology 86:652-661.
Frelich, L.E, S.S. Sugita, P.B. Reich, M.B. Davis, S.K. Friedman. 1998. Neighborhood effects in forests: implications for within stand patch structure and management. J. Ecology 86:149-161.
Frelich, L.E., P.B. Reich. 1998. Disturbance severity and threshold responses in the boreal forest. Conservation Ecology 2(2):7.
Lorimer, C.G., and L.E. Frelich. 1998. A structural alternative to chronosequence analysis for uneven-aged northern hardwood forests. Journal of Sustainable Forestry 6:347-366.
Oleksyn, J., P. Karolewski, M. J. Giertych, R. Zytkowiak, P. B. Reich & M.G. Tjoelker. 1998. Primary and secondary host plants differ in leaf-level photosynthetic response to herbivory: evidence from Alnus and Betula grazed by the alder beetle, Agelastica alni. New Phytologist 140:239-249.
Oleksyn, J., J. Modrzynski, M.G. Tjoelker, R. Zytkowiak, P.B. Reich, P. Karolewski. 1998. Growth and physiology of Picea abies populations from elevational transects: common garden evidence for altitudinal ecotypes and cold adaptation. Functional Ecology 12:573-590.
Oleksyn, J., M.G. Tjoelker, P.B. Reich. 1998. Adaptation to changing environment in Scots pine populations across a latitudinal gradient. Silva Fennica 32:129-140.
Prus-Gowacki, W., J. Oleksyn, P. B. Reich. 1998. Relation between genetic structure and susceptibility to air pollution of European Pinus sylvestris populations from a IUFRO-1982 provenance experiment. Chemosphere 36:813-818
Raffa, K.F., S.C. Krause & P.B. Reich. 1998. Long-term effects of defoliation on red pine suitability to insects feeding on diverse plant tissues. Ecology 79:2352-2364.
Reich, P.B. 1998. Variation among plant species in leaf turnover rates and associated traits: implications for growth at all life stages. Pages 467-487 in H. Lambers, H. Poorter, and M Van Vureen, editors. Inherent variation in plant growth. Backhuys Publishers, Leiden, Netherlands.
Reich, P.B., D.S. Ellsworth, M. B. Walters. 1998. Leaf structure (specific leaf area) regulates photosynthesis-nitrogen relations: evidence from within and across species and functional groups. Functional Ecology 12:948-958.
Reich, P.B., M.G. Tjoelker, M.B. Walters, D. Vanderklein, C. Buschena. 1998. Close association of RGR, leaf and root morphology, seed mass and shade tolerance in seedlings of nine boreal tree species grown in high and low light. Functional Ecology 12:327-338.
Reich, P.B., M.B. Walters, D.S. Ellsworth, J. Vose, J. Volin, C. Gresham, W. Bowman. 1998. Relationships of leaf dark respiration to leaf N, SLA, and life-span: a test across biomes and functional groups. Oecologia 114:471-482.
Reich, P.B., M.B. Walters, M.G. Tjoelker, D. Vanderklein & C. Buschena. 1998. Photosynthesis and respiration rates depend on leaf and root morphology and nitrogen concentration in nine boreal tree species differing in relative growth rate. Functional Ecology 12:395-405.
Tjoelker, M.G., J. Oleksyn & P.B. Reich. 1998. Seedlings of five boreal tree species differ in acclimation of net photosynthesis to elevated CO2 and temperature. Tree Physiology 18: 715-726.
Tjoelker, M.G., J. Oleksyn & P.B. Reich. 1998. Temperature and ontogeny mediate growth response to elevated CO2 in seedlings of five boreal tree species. New Phytologist 140:197-210.
Volin, J.C., P.B. Reich & T.G. Givnish. 1998. Elevated carbon dioxide ameliorates the effects of ozone on photosynthesis and growth: species respond similarly regardless of photosynthetic pathway or plant functional group. New Phytologist 138:315-325.