Introduction

General texts

Fruton, J. Proteins, Enzymes, Genes: The Interplay ofChemistry and Biology. Yale University

Press, New Haven, USA, 1999. Margulis, Lynn. Origin of Eukaryotic Cells. Yale University Press, Yale, USA, 1970.

-Gaia is a tough bitch. In John Brockman (ed.), The Third Culture: Beyond the

Scientific Revolution. Simon & Schuster, New York, USA, 1995. Sapp, Jan. Evolution by Association: A History of Symbiosis. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK, 1994.

Wallin, Ivan. Symbionticism and the Origin ofSpecies. Bailliere, Tindall and Cox, London, UK, 1927.

The nature of mitochondria

Attardi, G. The elucidation of the human mitochondrial genome: A historical perspective.

Bioessays 5:34-39; 1986. Baldauf, S. L. The deep roots of eukaryotes. Science300:1703-1706; 2003. Cooper, C. The return of the mitochondrion. The Biochemist 27(3): 5-6; 2005. Dyall, S. D., Brown, M. T., and Johnson, P. J. Ancient invasions: From endosymbionts to organelles. Science304:253-257; 2004. Griparic, L., and van der Bliek, A. M. The many shapes of mitochondrial membranes.

Traffic 2: 235-244; 2001. Kiberstis, P. A. Mitochondria make a comeback. Science 283:1475; 1999. Sagan, L. On the origin of mitosing cells. Journal of Theoretical Biology 14:225-274; 1967. Schatz, G. The tragic matter. FEBS (Federation of European Biochemical Societies) Letters 536:1-2; 2003.

Scheffler, I. E. A century of mitochondrial research: achievements and perspectives. Mitochondrion 1:3-31; 2000.

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