Concurrent Research
In Synthetic Taxonomy

Due to carefully-worded grant funding, HORG continues to narrow its scientific focus on the study and classification of occlupanids. This page illuminates various occlupanid-related projects of cultural significance from outside persons and organizations. In addition, we list here concurrant research on other microsyntherids, and publications concerning synthetic taxonomies.  All at no cost to ourselves!

Foundation for Occlupanology Research and Communication

The Foundation for Occlupanology Research and Communication is a community of occlupanologists from every corner of the world, both casual and professional.

The BreadTag Project
Nottingham, Shani. The Bread-Tag Project An ongoing collection project of occlupanids and their use in art and culture from across the world.

Cultural Occlupanology
Stewart, Dr. Tony. Beadtag Sagas Ongoing collection of works with occlupanids as an everpresent thematic element.

Taylor, Beth. Breadtag World 2011. An art installation made with thousands of occlupanids fused to form our solar system.

Synthetic Taxonomy
Camin, Joseph H., Sokal, Robert R. The Classification & Evolution of Caminalcules. 1983. A fictive collection of creatures designed as a tool for understanding phylogenetics.
Collier, Brian D. The Collier Classification System for Very Small Objects. An exhaustive and comprehensive taxonomy of every conceivable sort of minute overlooked entities.
Montague, Julian. The Stray Shopping Carts of Eastern North America: A Guide to Field Identification. Abrams, 2006 A classification system and field guide to wayward shopping carts.
Sawada, Yoshihisa. Tankobon. Asutora, 2012. A taxonomy and field guide to plastic fish-shaped soy sauce containers.
Stümpke, Harold.  The Snouters: Form and Life of the Rhinogrades. Natural History Press, 1967. The famous work authoritatively detailing a heretofore unknown branch of mammalia found only in the Hi-yi-yi Archipelago.
Winfry, Amy. Traffic Cone Preservation Society A field guide of traffic cones.

If you have dedicated your life to the study of small inanimate things, and wish to have your work mentioned here, please submit your findings to occlupanid @ horg dot com.