The order Rodentia is here very numerous in species: of mice alone I obtained no less than eight kinds.
"A Naturalist's Voyage Round the World" by Charles Darwin
The field mouse and rabbits are rodentia, the deer ungulata, the kangaroos marsupialia.
"Concerning Animals and Other Matters" by E.H. Aitken, (AKA Edward Hamilton)
Apparently singular as is the elephant in its anatomy, it bears traces of affinity to both Rodentia and Ungulata.
"Natural History of the Mammalia of India and Ceylon" by Robert A. Sterndale
Squirrels are some of the most beautiful of the Rodentia, and chiefly live in trees.
"Anecdotes of the Habits and Instinct of Animals" by R. Lee
The fossil toxodon resembled the Rodentia in its dentition, and, at the same time, was nearly related to the elephant.
"The Western World" by W.H.G. Kingston
Thirdly, the relation of the living Edentata and Rodentia to the extinct species.
"Life of Charles Darwin" by G. T. (George Thomas) Bettany
They are perfectly harmless, and live on small animals, chiefly the rodentia.
"The World and Its People: Book VII" by Anna B. Badlam
The finest and closest wools are possessed by the amphibious Carnivora and Rodentia, viz.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 11, Slice 3" by Various
Nagetiere (Mammalia, Rodentia) aus El Salvador.
"Speciation and Evolution of the Pygmy Mice, Genus Baiomys" by Robert L. Packard
Canine teeth are present in the majority of mammals, but are absent without a single exception from the jaws of the Rodentia.
"The Cambridge Natural History, Vol X., Mammalia" by Frank Evers Beddard