Lizards of the Caribbean (IMAGE) University of California - Davis Caption This image shows pairs of <i>Anolis</i> species from different Greater Antillean islands that have independently evolved matching morphologies. Anoles diversifying on four islands repeatedly colonized the same adaptive peaks on a shared evolutionary landscape, resulting not just in convergence among a few species pairs, such as those shown here, but in the convergence of entire island anole faunas. From left to right, the top row depicts giant tree crown specialists <i>Anolis cuvieri</i> (Puerto Rico; photo by J. Losos) and <i>A. garmani</i> (Jamaica); second row depicts the twig specialists <i>A. garridoi</i> (Cuba) and <i>A. occultus</i> (Puerto Rico); third row depicts trunk and ground specialists <i>A. cybotes</i> (Hispaniola; photo by B. Falk) and <i>A. lineatopus</i> (Jamaica); fourth row depicts grass specialists <i>A. alumina</i> (Hispaniola; photo by M. Landestoy) and <i>A. alutaceus</i> (Cuba). Images not otherwise marked are by L. Mahler. Credit Luke Mahler, UC Davis. Usage Restrictions May be used with acknowledgement of the source. License Licensed content Disclaimer: AAAS and EurekAlert! are not responsible for the accuracy of news releases posted to EurekAlert! by contributing institutions or for the use of any information through the EurekAlert system.