|Subspecies:||C. l. griseoalbus|
|Canis lupus griseoalbus
The Manitoba wolf (Canis lupus griseoalbus), also known as the grey-white wolf, was a subspecies of gray wolf ("Canis lupus") that roamed in southern Northwest Territories, northern Alberta, Saskatchewan, and south-central Manitoba. These wolves are believed by many scientists to simply be an ancestor to the Hudson Bay wolf. 
In the early 19th century, John Richardson first cataloged the Manitoba wolf and gave it its taxonomic name. The species itself was highly prized for its fur and was hunted to extinction in the wild in the early 20th century. However, specimens were kept and bred in captivity and re-introduced in 1995 in the area around Yellowstone National Park.This has led to a public outcry in the area and in Colorado, as the species is far larger than the timber wolf that is natural to the area and over-predation is a high concern.
- "Canis lupus griseoalbus Baird, 1858 " – ITIS Report. Itis.gov. Retrieved on 2012-12-29.
- Murray Wrobel (2007). Elsevier's Dictionary of Mammals: In Latin, English, German, French and Italian. Elsevier. pp. 69–. ISBN 978-0-444-51877-4. Retrieved 29 December 2012.
- Manitoba wolves". Cosmosmith.com. Retrieved on 2012-12-29.
- Sir John Richardson; Clarence Stuart Houston (1994). Arctic Ordeal: The Journal of John Richardson, Surgeon-Naturalist With Franklin 1820–1822. McGill-Queen's Press – MQUP. pp. 250–. ISBN 978-0-7735-1223-8. Retrieved 29 December 2012.
- "Extra fine Manitoba Wolf scarf" – The Pittsburgh Press. News.google.com (1920-08-24). Retrieved on 2012-12-29.
- "Colorado Now Being Invaded By A Foreign Enemy!" – Western Institute for Study of the Environment. Westinstenv.org (2010-04-03). Retrieved on 2012-12-29.
- "The truth about wolves". The Big Sky Weekly (2011-02-19). Retrieved on 2012-12-29.