Part 1 Introduction to Living Animals1 Biological Principles and the Science of Zoology2 The Origin and Chemistry of Life3 Cells as Units of Life4 Cellular MetabolismPart 2 Continuity and Evolution of Animal Life5 Genetics: A Review6 Organic Evolution7 The Reproductive Process8 Principles of DevelopmentPart 3 Diversity of Animal Life9 Architectural Pattern of an Animal10 Classification and Phylogeny of Animals11 Protozoan Groups12 Mesozoa and Parazoa13 Radiate Animals14 Platyhelminthes and Nemertea15 Pseudocoelomate Animals16 Molluscs17 Segmented Worms18 Arthropods19 Aquatic Mandibulates20 Terrestrial Mandibulates21 Smaller Protostome Phyla22 Echinoderms and Hemichordates23 Chordates24 Fishes25 Early Tetrapods and Modern Amphibians26 Amniote Origins and Reptilian Groups27 Birds28 MammalsPart 4 Activity of Life29 Support, Protection, and Movement30 Homeostasis31 Internal Fluids and Respiration32 Digestion and Nutrition33 Nervous Coordination34 Chemical Coordination35 Immunity36 Animal BehaviorPart 5 Animals and Their Environments37 The Biosphere and Animal Distribution38 Animal Ecology
Cleve Hickman is Professor Emeritus at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, VA. He received his Ph.D. in Zoology from the University of British Columbia, did research in animal physiology for eight years, and taught zoology for over 30 years. He's made over 20 trips to the Galapagos Islands for research and as an instructor for student field trips Larry Roberts is currently teaching parasitology and marine biology at the University of Miami. He received his Ph.D. in Parasitology from Johns Hopkins University and is a coauthor of Foundations of Parasitology, 5/e. Past teaching affiliations include University of Massachusetts, Texas Tech University, and Florida International University. Dr. Roberts has authored numerous research articles and a title of related interest: Underwater World of Sport Diving. Allan Larson is an Associate Professor at Washington University, St. Louis, MO. He received his Ph.D. in Genetics at the University of California, Berkeley. His fields of specialization include Evolutionary Biology, Molecular Population Genetics and Systematics, and Amphibian Systematics. He's taught courses in general biology, evolution, and population biology. David J. Eisenhour an Associate Professor of Biology at Morehead State University.