Common Name: Thylacinus, Tasmanian tiger, Tiger-wolf, Greyhound-tiger, Bulldog-tiger (Krefft, 1868 viz. T. breviceps), Short-headed thylacine (Krefft, 1871 viz. T. breviceps); Dog-headed thylacine (used by Krefft, 1871), "The New Holland Dog" (as T. communis; Anon., 1859); for a complete list refer to (Guiler & Godard, 1998:15)
Locality: Australia (including Tasmania) and New Guinea
Last Record: 1933 (wild) (Pearse, 1976); 7 September 1936 (captivity) (Guiler, 1985)
The Hunterian Museum and Art Gallery, University of Glasgow, has two specimens:
GLAHM Z503 (mount, sex not specified, see here)
GLAHM Z1358 (skull, juvenile female, see here)
The Grant Museum of Zoology has 6 specimens:
Z87 (skull, lacking lower mandible; female)
Z88 (skull and mandible)
Z89 (mounted skeleton)
Z90 (skull and lower mandible)
Z1479 (skull and mandible; male)
Z1653 (four fluid body part specimens)
South Australian Museum
Zoology Museum, Ghent University (Belgium)
Has one specimen, probably from the collection of C. J. Temminck (Verschelde & Adriaens, n.d.).
NMSZ 1980.67 (adult female)
NMSZ 1868.30.1 (adult male)
WA M33 (Kitchener & Vicker, 1981:156)
WA M195 (Kitchener & Vicker, 1981:156)
WA M3318 (Kitchener & Vicker, 1981:156)
WA M17189 (Kitchener & Vicker, 1981:156)
USNM 125345 (skin, adult male)
USNM 49724 (skull of USNM 125345, adult male) (Senter & Moch, 2015)
USNM 155387 (Senter & Moch, 2015)
USNM 238801 (Senter & Moch, 2015)
NRM 566599 (ethanol preserved, in Sweden)
NRM 592206 (mounted skin, adult male)
NMV C5752 (alcohol-preserved skull)
QM F726 in part (Mackness et al. 2002:238; Louys & Price, 201X:21)
QM F3744 (Louys & Price, 201X:21)
UCMP45183 (Dawson, 1985:65)
F18660 (Dawson, 1985:65)
AMNH 160248 (van Deusen, 1963:280)
AMNH 77701 (van Deusen, 1963:280)
AMNH 35866 (Mittelbach & Crewdson, 2006)
NMA 1984.0010.0706 (preserved pouch and scrotal sac) (Sleightholme, 2011:954)
The Natural History Museum, Dublin has four thylacines (source), including NH:1917.25.1 (source)
NH:1917.25.1 (national Museum of Ireland, source) http://static.tmag.tas.gov.au/decorativeart/objects/misc/P20...
The International Thylacine Specimen Database (ITSD)
The ITSD is a database of all known preserved thylacine specimens (subfossils are not included at present) held in museum collections around the world; and in 9 further instances, in private collections as well. The latest, revised edition (i.e. 5th) of the database is available as a CD (as were the others); however, they are only available to scientists and thus the public is deprived of much valuable information. But a basic breakdown of the database can be found online. A sixth revision is planned for 2017 (Sleightholme & Campbell, In Press).
Attacks on Humans
"A curious circumstance happened at Mr. Blinkworth's, Jerusalem, the other day. A native tiger, as it is called, boldly entered his cottage, where his family was assembled, and seized one of the little children by the hair, but fortunately missed its bite. Mr. Blinkworth who was confined to the house with a lame hand, alertly seized the animal by the tail and dashing it on the ground speedily killed it."
(Source: Hobart Town Courier, Saturday, 17 April, 1830)
The Scottsdale North-Eastern Advertiser reported an attack on a Miss Priscilla Murray by a one-eyed Thylacine in 1900 (Smith, 1982:249).
The Sydney Morning Herald (22 May, 1872) reported that a Mr James Jones was approached by a tiger coming out of the scrub (quoted by Whitley, 1973).
Data Sets of Sightings
Smith (1981) and Rounsevell & Smith (1982) both dealt with sightings in Tasmania to 1978. The latter analysed 104 sightings during the period 1970-1979, and stated that 84 sightings had been reported during the period 1960-1969.
Heberle (2004) analysed 203 reported sightings from Western Australia between 1936 and 1998.
According to the Australian Rare Fauna Research Association (ARFRA), they have "some 3800 mainland sightings of an animal answering the description of the Tassie Tiger", as well as documentation of "predation, vocalisations and prints".
"According to the original commentary for the DVD of the Howling 3 (2002-2007 edition, later versions lack the commentary) the director originally wanted a thylacine scene so made up a dog to resemble that animal. Before shooting, however, the animal escaped and several mainland thylacine sightings were the result.
It may be informative to find out the date and location of that movie[']s shooting to see if any reports date from that location and time. If so those reports can probably be eliminated."
"My Dad once told me (and my mother) that he had seen a live one at Healesville Sanctuary (Vic) when he was a boy, in the late 1920's or early 30's.
We were talking about this recently and she rang the Sanctuary and checked, and yes they admitted they did have a couple of Tigers in captivity there but they don't like to admit they actually had them!!!"
An interview with Alison Reid, who should need no introduction ;)
An Animal X series segment on cloning the thylacine:
An Animal X series episode containing a story about mainland thylacine sightings/encoutners:
Cloning the Tasmanian Tiger, a documentary about the work of Dr. Mike Archer and his team in trying to bring the Thylacine back to life.
The Monster Quest episode on the Tasmanian tiger, including interviews with Col Bailey and other "believers".
Murray McCalister, Victorian thylacines and headless 'roos, including eyewitness reports
An episode of The Big Country television series about Jeremy Griffith's search for the thylacine (1973):
The Animal X TV episode on the thylacine, narrated by the late Bill Kerr:
The only 19th century photograph of a living thylacine:
"Timid Devils and Ghost Tigers"
Robert Bagshaw's search for the thylacine
Reconstruction of the thylacine's running gait, contrast with the "Doyle footage":
Fictional web series (Out of the Shadows) concerning the Tasmanian tiger:
A children's program that fuses fact and fiction:
The brief segment on the thylacine, part of David Day's television program:
Below is an incomplete bibliography on the thylacine. The section on scientific papers is relatively complete except for the 19th century period, however the section on popular articles, especially newspaper stories, is far from complete. I have started compiling a list of thylacine articles available through Trove (see here), which will take some time to complete. In addition, many local newspapers occasionally carry stories of reports of the thylacine, which probably number in the thousands by now.
Haygarth, Nic. (2017). The myth of the dedicated thylacine hunter: Stockman-hunter culture and the decline of the thylacine (Tasmanian tiger) in Tasmania during the late Nineteenth and early Twentieth centuries. Papers and Proceedings: Tasmanian Historical Research Association 64(2): 30-45. [Abstract]
Hoare, Philip. (2014). The Sea Inside. London: Harper Collins Publishers.
Smith, Vivian. (1956). The Other Meaning. Publisher? [a book of poetry, which includes a poem on the thylacine]
Williams, Michael "Mike". (2014). The Truth About the Nullarbor Thylacine, pp. 129-140. In: Lang, Rebecca (ed.). The Tasmanian Tiger: Extinct or Extant? Hazelbrook, NSW: Strange Nation Publishing. 186 pp.
Clark, Jerome. (2013). Unexplained!: Strange Sightings, Incredible Occurrences, and Puzzling Physical Phenomena, third edition. Canton, Michigan: Visible Ink Press. [chapter title: Thylacines, pp. 198-208]
Strahan, Ronald. (1986). Photographic memory (letter to the editor). New Scientist, 26 June, p. 82.
The Sydney Mornin Herald, 29 July, 1986, "Colour Photos of Tasmanian Tiger Doubted" [contains an interview with Athol Douglas; fide (Williams, 2014:136)]
Tyler, Michael J. (1977). Pleistocene frogs from caves at Naracoorte, South Australia. Transactions of the Royal Society of South Australia 101(3): 85-89. [Abstract]
G. J. Prideaux. 2004. Systematics and evolution of the sthenurine kangaroos. In S. W. Awramik, A. Barnosky, J. A. Doyle, M. L. Droser, P. M. Sadler (eds.), UC Publications in Geological Sciences, University of California Press 146:1-623.
J. H. Hope and H. E. Wilkinson. 1982. Warendja wakefieldi, a new genus of wombat (Maruspialia , Vombatidae) from Pleistocene sediments in McEacherns Cave, western Victoria. Memoirs of the National Museum of Victoria 43:109-120.
D. Merrilees. 1973. Fossiliferous deposits at Lake Tandou, New South Wales, Australia. Memoirs of the National Museum of Victoria 34:177-182.
R. E. Molnar, L. S. Hall, and J. H. Mahoney. 1984. New fossil localities for Macroderma Miller, 1906 (Chiroptera, Megadermatidae) in New South Wales and its past and present distribution in Australia. Australian Mammalogy 7(1-2): 63-73.
R. A. Fraser and R. T. Wells. 2006. Palaeontological excavation and taphonomic investigation of the late Pleistocene fossil deposit in Grant Hall, Victoria Fossil Cave, Naracoorte, South Australia. Alcheringa: An Australasian Journal of Palaeontology 30(S1): 147-161.
Sleightholme, Stephen R. and Campbell, Cameron R. (In Press, 2017). The International Thylacine Specimen Database (6th Revision - Project Summary & Final Report). Australian Zoologist. https://doi.org/10.7882/AZ.2017.011 [Abstract]
Dando, W. P. (c.1920). More Wild Animals & The Camera. Jarrold & Sons. [contains a photograph of the thylacine]
Kealy, S. and Beck, R. M. D. (In Press, 2017). Total evidence phylogeny and evolutionary timescale for Australian faunivorous marsupials (Dasyuromorphia). BMC Evolutionary Biology. [Abstract]
Turnbull, Paul. (2017). Science, Museums and Collecting the Indigenous Dead in Colonial Australia (Palgrave Studies in Pacific History book series). Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. [chapter 2: Skeletal Collecting Before Darwin, pp. 71-96]
Dunnet, G. M. and Mardon, D. K. (1974). A monograph of Australian fleas (Siphonaptera). Australian Journal of Zoology, Supplementary Series No. 30: 1-273, 366 illus., maps. [volume 22?] [Uropsylla tasmanica recorded from the thylacine]
Barnett, Ross and Lorenzen, Eline. (2018). Thylacine tales. Nature Ecology & Evolution 2: 7-8.
Anonymous. (1859). "Genus Thylacinus, Temm.", p. 147. In: Anonymous. Descriptive Catalogue of the Specimens of Natural History in Spirit Contained in the Museum of the Royal College of Surgeons of England. Vertebrata: Pisces, Reptilia, Aves, Mammalia. London: Taylor and Francis.
Clarkson C et al (2017) Human occupation of northern Australia by 65,000 years ago. Nature 547:306–310. [fig. 2, an "impacted molar"; however, "this is [actually] a fragment of the maxillary, not the dentary" (McMenamin, 2018) [Zealanditherians. In: Deep Time Analysis, pp 215-237]
Boyce, (Peter) James. (2006). Canine revolution: The social and environmental impact of the introduction of the dog to Tasmania. Environment History 11(1): 102-129.
Australian Geographic, No. 138, May-Jun 2017, "Hunting for the Tasmanian tiger"
Rehberg, Chris. (2009). Gonzales-Sitges Thylacinus. Der Kryptozoologie-Report 7: 31-35.
Frenz, Lothar. (2000). Riesenkraken und Tigerwölfe. [relevant citation?]
Archer, Michael. (1976). The dasyurid dentition and its relationships to that of didelphids, thylacinids, borhyaenids, (Marsupicarnivora) and peramelids (Peramelina; Marsupialia). Australian Journal of Zoology, Supplementary Series 24(39): 1-34. [Abstract]
Archer, Michael. (1979). The status of Australian dasyurids, thylacinids and myrmecobiids, pp. 29-43. In: Tyler, Michael J. (ed.). The Status of Endangered Australasian Wildlife. Proceedings of the Centenary Symposium of the Royal Zoological Society of South Australia, Adelaide, 21-23 September, 1978. [pagination is taken from the 1980 reprint, may actually be pp. 23-42?]
Archer, M., 1982. Thylacinus cynocephalus (Harris, 1808). Pp. 91-93 in "The red data book". I.U.C.N.: Switzerland.
Archer, M. (1984a). The status of Australian dasyurids, thylacinids and myrmecobiids, pp. 1015-21. In: Archer, M. and Clayton, G. (eds). Vertebrate zoogeography and evolution in Australasia (Animals in space and time). Carlisle, Western Australia: Hesperian Press.
Archer, Michael. (1987). A wolf in kangaroo's clothing. Pp. 70-72 in "The Antipodean ark" ed S. Hand, M. Archer. Angus & Robertson Publishers: Sydney. [relevant citation?]
Archer, Michael. (1993). The Murgon monster. Australian Natural History 24(4): 60-61.
Archer, Michael. (1997). Tiger, tiger out of sight. Nature Australia 25(8): 70-71.
Archer, Michael. (2003). Cloning the Thylacine: the “yes” case. 40° South Tasmania 28: 19-20.
Archer, Mike. (year?). “Not dead, just stuffed,”. The Bulletin 3232005. 123 (13):
Archer, M., Clayton, G. and Hand, S. J. (1984). A checklist of Australasian fossil mammals, pp. 1027-1087. In: Archer, M and Clayton, G. (eds.). Vertebrate Zoogeography and Evolution in Australasia: (Animals in space and time). Carlisle, Western Australian: Hesperian Press.
Archer, Michael, Hand, S. J. and Godthelp, Hank. (1991). Riversleigh: The Story of Animals in Ancient Rainforests of Inland Australia. Sydney: Reed Books.
Arredondo, Oscar. (1981). Reemplazo de Paracyon por Indocyon (Carnivora: Canidae). Misc. Zool. Acad. Cien. Cuba 12: 4.
Ashwell, K. W. (2008). Encephalization of Australian and New Guinean Marsupials. Brain, Behavior and Evolution 71(3): 181-199. [Abstract]
Attard, Marie R. G. (2012). Unveiling the mysteries of the Tasmanian Tiger. The conversation.
Attard, Marie R. (2013). Who’s on the menu: Diet and extinction risk of the thylacine. Ph.D. thesis. Biological Sciences, School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of New South Wales, Australia.
Attard, Marie R. G. and Wroe, Stephen. (2012). The Thylacine Myth. Australasian Science 33(5): 19-22.
Attard, M. R. G., Wroe, S. and Rogers, T. L. (In prep) Who’s on the menu? Stable isotopes reveal the thylacine’s diet and potential for competition.
Australian Museum. (1964). The Thylacine or 'Tasmanian Wolf'. Leaflet No. 49. Sydney: V. C. N. Blight.
Australian Museum. (1991). Catalogue of Thylacine Specimens. Sydney: Mammal Department, Australian Museum.
Australian Museum. (2000). The Australian Museum Rheuben Griffiths Trust Thylacine Project. Sydney : The Australian Museum. 14 pp. ill.
Australian National Parks and Wildlife Service. (1978). Thylacine, Thylacinus cynocephalus. Rare and Endangered Species Leaflet. Mammals No. 9. Canberra: Australian Government Publishing Service.
Author?. (1880). Guide alle Gallerie del Museo Zoologico e di Anatomia Comparata di Torino. Torino: Stamperia Reale di Torino. Small 8vo, 30pp, ads .
Author?. (1997). Here, There Everywhere! The Australian Magazine 1997(November 15-16): 12-18.
Author?. (2016). The Thylacine — or Tasmanian Tiger. Cryptid Culture 3: 50-53.
Ayliffe, L. K., G. J. Prideaux, M. I. Bird, R. Grün, R. G. Roberts, G. A. Gully, R. Jones, L. K. Fifield, and R. G. Cresswell. 2008. Age constraints on Pleistocene megafauna at Tight Entrance Cave in southwestern Australia. Quaternary Science Reviews 27: 1784-1788.
B. A. N. I. (1946). Puzzle of the Tasmanian tiger. Country Life, 23 August, p. 355.
Bagust, Phil. (2006). Vampire Dogs and Marsupial Hyenas: Fear, Myth, and the Tasmanian Tiger’s Extinction, pp. 93-105. In: Day, Peter (ed.). Vampires: Myths and Metaphors of Enduring Evil. Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi.
Bailey, Col. (2001). Tiger Tales: Stories of the Tasmanian Tiger. Sydney: HarperCollins. xii + 164 pp.
Bailey, Col. (2016). Lure of the Thylacine: True Stories and Legendary Tales of the Tasmanian Tiger. Echo Publishing. 227 pp. [Available from Amazon]
Barbeliuk, Anne “Ethical issues may halt tiger cloning,”. The Mercury 9211999.
Barbeliuk, Anne. (1999, September 9). A tiger by the tail. The Mercury, Hobart, p. 19.
Barbeliuk, Anne. (1999, September 10). Thylacine cloning hit as mission impossible. The Mercury, p. 9.
Barbeliuk, Anne. (2001, October 30). Expert’s fears as vote favors tiger cloning. The Mercury, Hobart, p. 5.
Barrow, M. V. (2012). Framing the Thylacine. Society and Animals 20(1): 109-110.
Bartholomai, A. (1977). The fossil vertebrate fauna from Pleistocene deposits at Cement Mills, Gove, southeastern Quuensland. Mem. Qld. Mus. 18: 69-73.
Bartosch, Roman. (2016). Ghostly Presences: Tracing the Animal in Julia Leigh’s The Hunter, pp. 259-275. In: Herman, David (ed.). Creatural Fictions (Palgrave Studies in Animals and Literature series). US: Palgrave Macmillan US. [Abstract]
Baudement, G. (1849). Thylacine. In: D'Orbigny, M. C. (ed.). Dictionnaire Universel D'Histoire Naturelle, Vol. 12. Paris: Renard, Martinet et Cie.
Beale, Bob. (2005). Bogus focus. The Bulletin with Newsweek 123(6464): 24-25. ["The image of a thylacine snaring a chicken in 1921 is one of the best-known photographs of the extinct species and was widely published in newspapers, books, magazines, and documentary films. However, a Tasmanian University researcher suggests that the famous 1921 snap is staged."]
Beaton, J. M. (1991). Cathedral Cave: a rockshelter in Carnarvon Gorge, Queensland. Queensland Archaeological Research 8: 33-84. [relevant citation?]
Beck, R. M. D. (2008). A dated phylogeny of marsupials using a molecular supermatrix and multiple fossil constraints. Journal of Mammalogy 89: 175-189.
Beddard, Frank E. (1903). Exhibition of and remarks upon sections of the ovary of the thylacine. Proceedings of the Zoological Society of London 1903: 116.
Bell, E. A. (1965). Mrs Roberts and the Tasmanian tiger, pp. 103-110. In: (editor?). An historic centenary. Roberts, Stewart S Co. Ltd. 1865–1965. Hobart: Fuller's Book Shop. [According to Calaby: "History of a firm of wool brokers. Ch. 14 contains some interesting historical information and a photograph of a captive group of an adult female and three subadult thylacines. Mrs Roberts had a well-known private zoo"]
Bell, E. A. (1967). “Tigers” were her hobby. Australian Women’s Weekly, 10/5/1967, pp 12-13.
Bell, E. A. (1975). Thylacine. Archives Office of Tasmania.
Bell, E. A., ms paper NS 463/2, Archives Office of Tasmania.
Bell, E. A., Thylacine Reports--Queen Victoria Museum--Launceston, unpublished ms, Archives Office of Tasmania NS 896/1-39.
Bennett, David. (2003). Often crude and quaint: some Australian conceptions of nature, ecology, and rock-art. Before Farming 2003(4): 1-11. [Abstract]
Bensley, B. A. (1903). On the evolution of the Australian Marsupialia; with remarks on the relationships of the marsupials in general. Trans. Linn. Soc. Lond. 9: 83-218.
Benson, S. (1999a, September 8). Tiger cloning project begins. The Mercury, Hobart, p. 7.
Benson S (1999b) Test tube tiger: extinct thylacine to be cloned. The Daily Telegraph, 8 September
Benson, S. (2000, May 5). Tasmanian tiger may live again. The Daily Telegraph, p. 6.
Benson, S. (2001, March 28). Tickling tiger to life: Thylacine clone bid. The Mercury, p. 36.
Beresford, Quentin. (1985). Tradegy of the Tasmanian tiger. The Islander 1985: 12-14.
Beresford, Quentin and Bailey, Gary. (1981). Search for the Tasmanian Tiger. Hobart, Tasmania: Blubber Head Press. 54 pp.
Binks, C.J. 1980. Explorers of Western Tasmania. Launceston: Mary Fisher Bookshop.
Blackwell, W. 1951. Thylacines: Typed interview notes by Linsay Crawford, 27/11/1951. Thylacine Expeditionary Research Team Files, Queen Victoria Museum, Launceston.
Boardman, F. (1945). Some points on the external morphology of pouch young of the Marsupial, Thylacinus cynocephalus Harris. Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales 70: 1-8.
Boroughs, D. (2000). Stripes and shadows. Timbila: Magazine of the South African National Parks, 2 (1), np. [relevant citation?]
Bowdler, Sandra. (1984). Hunter Hill, Hunter Island. Terra Australis 8: xv + 148 pp. [a single thylacine molar tooth was found, dated to roughly 15,400 BP; still the only known record of the species from the Bass Strait islands as far as I am aware]
Bryant, Sally and Squires, Tim. (2009). Animals of Tasmania: Wildlife of an Incredible Island. Quintus Publishing. 80 pp.
Bulte, E. H., Horan, R. D. and Shogren, J. F. (2003). Is the Tasmanian Tiger extinct? A biological-economics re-evaluation. Ecological Economics 45(2): 273-281. [Abstract]
Buk, Steve. (1985). Just how extinct is Tasmania's tiger? International Wildlife 15(4): 36-39.
Bulmer, S. (1964). Radio Carbon dates from New Guinea. Journal of the Polynesian Society 73(3): 327-328. [relevant citation?]
Bulmer, S. E. (1966/76). The Prehistory of the New Guinea Highlands. Unpublished MA thesis, Auckland: University of Auckland. Microfiche edition produced 1977 with new introduction.
Bulmer, S. (1974). Working paper in Anthropology & Archaeology. Linguistics and Maori Studies No. 30, Archaeology. Unpublished Report, Department of Anthropology, University of Auckland.
Bulmer, Susan. (1979). Archaeological Evidence of Prehistoric Faunal Change in Highland Papua New Guinea. Unpublished paper to Australian and New Zealand Association for the Advancement of Science Congress, Section 25A. Auckland.
Bunk, S. (1985). Just how extinct is Tasmania's tiger. International Wildlife 15(4): 36-39.
Burbury, Alfred. (2000). Alfred Burbury Memories from the Chronicles of the Burbury Family. Oatlands District Historical Society Chronicle 1: 29. [ "when the dogs had gone [during the second half of the nineteenth century], native tigers took over, notably in the east and around Tooms Lake."]
Burbury, F. (1953). Letter to Eric Guiler, 1953.
Burrell, Harry. (1921). The Tasmanian Tiger or Wolf (photo). Australian Museum Magazine 1(3): 62.
Buttrose, Larry. (1987). Yowies and Thylacines Alive: One Man's Vision. The Living Australia Magazine 1987(May): [pagination?].
Calaby, J. H. (1983). Thylacine, 10: 52-53. Australian Encyclopaedia, 4th ed.
Calaby, J. H. and White, C. (1967). The Tasmanian Devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) in northern Australia in recent times. Aust. J. Sci.49: 473-475. [relevant to Thylacinus?]
Cambrian. 1855. Notes on the natural history of Australasia, letter third. Melbourne Monthly Magazine 1 (October): 360-362.
Chaloupka, George. (1975). Fallen emblem – or lingering star? EZ Review (1):2-4. [possible rock art depcitions of Thylacinus]
Chaloupka, George. (1977). Aspects of the chronology and schematisation of two prehistoric sites on the Arnhem Land Plateau. In P.J. Ucko (ed.), Form in indigenous art: schematisation in the art of Aboriginal Australia and prehistoric Europe, pp. 243-59. Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies, Canberra.
Chaloupka, George. (1993). Journey in Time: The World’s Longest Continuing Art Tradition. Chatswood, NSW: Reed. [possible rock art depcitions of Thylacinus]
Churcher, C.S. (1985). Dental functional morphology in the marsupial sabre-tooth Thylacosmilus atrox (Thylacosmilidae) compared to that of felid sabre-tooths. Australian Mammalogy 8: 201–220. [J. H. Calaby: "[has] information on Thylacinus"]
Cunningham, Daniel John. (1877). On the Myology of the Shoulder and Upper Arm Thylacine, Cuscus, and Phascogale [4 pp.; exact pagination unknown]. In: Report of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, 47th. Meeting, Plymouth, 1877. London: John Murray.
Cunningham, Daniel John. (1881). Report on some points of anatomy of the thylacine (Thylacinus cynocephalus), cuscus (Phalanger maculata) and phascogale (Phascogale calura) collected during the voyage of H.M.S. Challenger in the years 1873-1876: with an account of the intrinsic muscles and nerves of the mammalian pes. Report on the Marsupialia. Voyage of the H.M.S. Challenger, Zoology 5(16): 1-192. Edinburgh: Printed by Neill and Co. for Her Majesty's Stationary Office. [includes 13 plates] [Available from Andrew Isles NHB]
Czechura, G. V. (1984). Modern sightings of the thylacine - what do they tell us? Skeptic 4(4): 1-3,6.
Davis, William E. Jnr. (2007). Tasmania: A Natural History. Chipping Norton, NSW: Surrey Beatty & Sons. 269 pp.
Dawson, Lyndall. (1982). Taxonomic status of fossil thylacines (Thylacinus, Thylacinidae, Marsupialia) from late Quaternary deposits in eastern Australia, pp 517-525. In: Archer, Michael (ed.). Carnivorous Marsupials. Mosman, N.S.W.: Royal Zoological Society of New South Wales.
Day, David. (1981). The Doomsday Book of Animals: A Natural History of Vanished Species. New York, N.Y.: The Viking Press.
Dayton, L. (2002, May 29). Tiger on comeback trail. The Australian, p. 1.
de Groen, Frances. The thylacine hunter [online]. Quadrant, Vol. 24, No. 6, June 1980: 67.
de Moeller, O. (1998). On the trail of a Thylacine. West Australian, 5 January 1998, p. 7.
De Vis, Charles W. [In. Anon.] (1893). A thylacine of the earlier nototherian period in Queensland. Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales (Abstract) 29th November, 1893. [Republished 1894, Zool. Anz. 17 : 47.]
De Vis, Charles W. (1894). A thylacine of the earlier nototherian period in Queensland. Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales (second series) 8: 443-447.
Dixon, Joan M. (1989). Thylacinidae (Chapter 20), pp. 549–559. In: Walton, D. W. and Richardson, B. J. (eds.). Fauna of Australia Mammalia. Canberra: Australian Government Publishing Service.
Dixon, Joan M. (1991). The Thylacine – Tasmania's tiger. Melbourne, Victoria: Museum of Victoria. 9 pp. ill., map.
Doherty, K. (1977). When we caught a tiger. In: N.W. Tasmania Short Stories and Articles. Boat Harbour: Tasmanian Fellowship of Australian Writers, North West Branch.
Dortch, J. and Wright, R. 2010. Identifying paleoenvironments and changes in Aboriginalsubsistence from dual-patterned faunal assemblages, south-western Australia. Journal of Archae-ological Science 37: 1053-1164. [relevant citation?]
Douglas, Athol M. (1986b). Thylacine lives? (letter to the editor). New Scientist, 24 July, 111(1518): 63.
Douglas, Athol M. (1990). The Thylacine: A Case for Current Existence on Mainland Australia. Cryptozoology/Cryptozoologie 9: 13-25.
Dunn, Ashley and Colgan, Don. (2002). [Collection of two articles on a project to use DNA from the thylacine to bring it back from extinction]. Australasian Science 23(6): 14-15.
Dwyer, P. D., 1982. Wildlife conservation and tradition in the highlands of Papua New Guinea. Pp. 173-89 in Traditional Conservation in Papua New Guinea: Implications for Today ed by L. Morauta, J. Pernetta and W. Heaney. Institute of Apptied Social and Economic Research, Boroko, Papua New Guinea. [relevant citation?]
Eaves, R. (1989). On the tiger's trail! Launceston Examiner, 3 February.
Edwards, J. (1996). List of Thylacines at London Zoo. Zool. Soc. Lond. [incomplete citation]
Emberg, Buck. (2002). Letter to The Mercury, 31 May 2002
Environment Australia. Threatened Species and Communities Section. (1997). Thylacine. Canberra : Threatened Species and Communities Section, Environment Australia. 2 pp. ill.
Errey, K. and Flannery, T. F. (1978). The neglected megafaunal sites of the Colongulac region, western Victoria. The Artefact 3: 101-106. [Fossil record from western Victoria]
Evans, C. (2004). The Strange Tale of the Thylacine. Mathematics Today-Bulletin of the Institute of Mathematics and its Applications, 40(2), 70-71.
Faith, D. P. (1990). Search for the thylacine’s sister. Australian Natural History 23: 547-553. [relevant?]
Fennessy, B.V. (1962). Competitors with sheep: mammal and bird pests of the sheep industry, pp. 221–40. In: Barnard, A. (ed.) The simple fleece: Studies in the Australian wool industry. Melbourne: Melbourne University Press.
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Heráň I., 1968: Savci. Katalog k exposici zoologického oddělení Národního muzea v Praze
[Mammals. Exhibition catalogue of the Department of Zoology, National Museum Prague]. –
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Wroe, S., Clausen, P., McHenry, C., & Moreno, K. (2007). Finite element modeling of feeding behavior in the thylacine and wolf: A novel test for convergence. In JOURNAL OF VERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY (Vol. 27, No. 3, pp. 169A-169A).
The tragedy and myth of the Tasmanian Tiger. (2001). CD-ROM. Hobart, Tasmania: Roar Film & Screen Tasmania. ["Tells the story of the Tasmanian Tiger by drawing on primary source material and using science to understand the species and its behaviour." (source)]
Tasmanian tiger: Thylacinus cynocephalus: alive & well : new taped interviews of genuine sightings since 1980. (2004). Terry, Edward "Ned" Vincent. CD Audiobook. Dairy Plains, Tasmania: Self Published. [alternative title: "Tasmanian Tiger: Alive & Well"; published in 1999?]
Save the Tassie tiger! (2000). Developed by R3 Interactive. Adelaide, South Australia: EcoTigers Support Group. + 1 booklet (18 pp.).
Phenomena Magazine. Secrets of Science - The Resurrection of the Tasmanian Tiger (Documentary, F 2005)
"In June 2009, the Cranbourne Journal (predecessor of the Casey Weekly) ran an article on a possible sighting of a Tasmanian tiger crossing Chevron Avenue, Cranbourne South, in 2001. Another Cranbourne resident claimed to have seen a tiger in Tooradin in 2000." (source)
Atwood, M. Thylacine Ragout.” 2006. The Tent, 73-75. [relevant citation?]
Barzilai, Shuli. 2008. “Unfabulating a Fable, or Two Readings of ‘Thylacine Ragout.’” In Once upon a Time: Myth, Fairy Tales and Legends in Margaret Atwood’s Writings, ed. Sarah A. Appleton. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, pp. 127–50. [relevant citation?]
Campbell, Justine and Sarah Hamilton. (2013). They Saw a Thylacine. Currency Press. 66 pp. [Kindle edition] [a play]
Carey-Wells, Penny and Perndt, Diane. (2006). Pockets & corners : furry facts and thylacine fiction in the heartlands of Tasmania. Kingston Beach, Tasmania: Cloud Design. 109 pp.
Carr, Aaron. (2016). Tasmanian Tiger. New York, New York: AV² by Weigl.
Darlison, Aleesah (text) and McGrath, Shane (illustrator). (2016). Stripes in the Forest: The Story of the Last Wild Thylacine. Big Sky Publishing. 32 pp.
Dying Breed. Dir. Jody Dwyer. Ambience Entertainment, 2008.
Chauncy, Nan. (1957). Tiger in the Bush. London: Oxford University Press. 172 pp.
Crew, G. and Wilson, M. (2003). I saw nothing: the extinction of the thylacine. Victoria: Lothian Books.
Cromer, William "Bill". (2003). Thylacine conspiracy: Intrigue and Suspense in Tasmania. Springboro, Ohio: Just my Best Publishing. 246 pp. [Bill Cromer: "Reprinted 2003 in Tasmania with a different dust cover" (260 pp.?)]