James Yate Johnson (1820, Kendal, Cumbria – 2 February 1900, Funchal) was an English naturalist.Johnson, who lived in Madeira from around 1851, studied marine fish, crustacea, sea anemones and sponges and terrestrial spiders, flowering plants and mosses. He collected specimens for other naturalists; for instance, George Busk, who in 1859 wrote "Zoophytology: On some Madeiran Polyzoa." Collected by J. Yates Johnson, Esq. in the Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science, vol. 7, pp. 65–67.

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  • James Yate Johnson (1820, Kendal, Cumbria – 2 February 1900, Funchal) was an English naturalist.Johnson, who lived in Madeira from around 1851, studied marine fish, crustacea, sea anemones and sponges and terrestrial spiders, flowering plants and mosses. He collected specimens for other naturalists; for instance, George Busk, who in 1859 wrote "Zoophytology: On some Madeiran Polyzoa." Collected by J. Yates Johnson, Esq. in the Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science, vol. 7, pp. 65–67. (en)
  • James Yate Johnson (1820, Kendal, Cumbria – 2 February 1900, Funchal) was an English naturalist. He was the son of John Henry Johnson and Ann Yate, also brother of John Henry Johnson (patent attorney).James who lived in Madeira from around 1851, studied marine fish, crustacea, sea anemones and sponges and terrestrial spiders, flowering plants and mosses. He collected specimens for other naturalists; for instance, George Busk, who in 1859 wrote "Zoophytology: On some Madeiran Polyzoa." Collected by J. Yates Johnson, Esq. in the Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science, vol. 7, pp. 65–67. James discovered and named Halargyreus johnsonii and Melanocetus johnsonii during his time in Madeira.James also explored the São Vicente Caves after being informed of their existence by locals on Madeira in 1885. The caves were opened to the public on 1 of October 1996, being one of the first caves of volcanic origins to be opened to the public in Portugal. (en)
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  • James Yate Johnson (1820, Kendal, Cumbria – 2 February 1900, Funchal) was an English naturalist.Johnson, who lived in Madeira from around 1851, studied marine fish, crustacea, sea anemones and sponges and terrestrial spiders, flowering plants and mosses. He collected specimens for other naturalists; for instance, George Busk, who in 1859 wrote "Zoophytology: On some Madeiran Polyzoa." Collected by J. Yates Johnson, Esq. in the Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science, vol. 7, pp. 65–67. (en)
  • James Yate Johnson (1820, Kendal, Cumbria – 2 February 1900, Funchal) was an English naturalist. He was the son of John Henry Johnson and Ann Yate, also brother of John Henry Johnson (patent attorney).James who lived in Madeira from around 1851, studied marine fish, crustacea, sea anemones and sponges and terrestrial spiders, flowering plants and mosses. (en)
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  • James Yate Johnson (en)
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