22. Hill, G. E. and R. Montgomerie. 1994.  Plumage color signals nutritional condition in the House Finch.  Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B. 258:47-52.

21. Hill, G. E. 1994. Trait elaboration via adaptive mate choice: sexual conflict in the evolution of signals of male quality. Ethology, Ecology and Evolution 6: 351-370.

20. Hill, G. E. 1994. Testis mass and subadult plumage in Black-headed Grosbeaks. Condor 96:626-630.

19. Hill, G. E. 1994. House finches are what they eat: a reply to Hudon. Auk 111:221-225.

18. Hill, G. E., R. Montgomerie, C. Roeder, P. Boag. 1994. Sexual selection and cuckoldry in a monogamous songbird: implications for theories of sexual selection. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 35:193-200.

17. Hill, G. E., R. Montgomerie, C. Inouye, and J. Dale. 1994. Influence of dietary carotenoids on plasma and plumage color in the house finch: Intra- and intersexual variation. Functional Ecology  8:343-350.

16. Hill, G. E. 1994. Geographic variation in male ornamentation and female mate preference in the house finch: A comparative test of models of sexual selection. Behavioral Ecology 5:64-73.


15. Hill, G. E. 1993. Male mate choice and the evolution of female coloration in the House Finch. Evolution 47:1515-1525.


14. Hill, G. E. 1993. Geographic variation in the carotenoid plumage pigmentation of male House Finches (Carpodacus mexicanus). Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 49:63-86.


13. Hill, G. E. 1993. House Finch. In Birds of North America. A. Poole, P. Stettenheim, F. Gill, Eds. Philadelphia: American Ornithologists' Union.


12. Hill, G. E. 1993. The proximate basis of inter- and intra-population variation in female plumage coloration in the House Finch. Canadian Journal of Zoology  71:100-110.


11. Hill, G. E. 1992. The proximate basis of variation in carotenoid pigmentation in male House Finches. Auk 109:1-12.


10. Hill, G. E. 1992. An inexpensive source of colored leg bands. Journal of Field Ornithology  63:408-410.


9. Hill, G. E. 1991. Plumage coloration is a sexually selected indicator of male quality. Nature. 350:337-339.


8. Hill, G. E. 1990. Female house finches prefer colorful males: sexual selection for a condition-dependent trait.  Animal Behaviour 40:563-572.