By R. T. J. Moody, E. Buffetaut, D. Naish, D. M. Martill
The invention of dinosaurs and different huge extinct saurians - a time period below which the Victorians as a rule lumped ichthyosaurs, plesiosaurs, pterosaurs and their family - makes intriguing examining and has stuck the eye of palaeontologists, historians of technology and most of the people alike. The papers during this assortment transcend the regularly occurring stories approximately recognized fossil hunters and concentrate on rather little-known episodes within the discovery and interpretation (from either a systematic and an inventive perspective) of dinosaurs and different population of the Mesozoic international. They disguise decades span, from the beginnings of recent medical palaeontology within the 1700s to the current, and care for many elements of the realm, from the Yorkshire coast to relevant India, from Bavaria to the Sahara. The characters in those tales contain expert palaeontologists and geologists (some of them recognized, others really obscure), explorers, novice fossil creditors, and artists, associated jointly through their curiosity in Mesozoic creatures.The Geological Society of LondonFounded in 1807, the Geological Society of London is the oldest geological society on the planet, and one of many greatest publishers within the Earth sciences.The Society publishes a variety of high quality peer-reviewed titles for lecturers and pros operating within the geosciences, and enjoys an enviable foreign recognition for the standard of its work.The many components within which we post in include:-Petroleum geology-Tectonics, structural geology and geodynamics-Stratigraphy, sedimentology and paleontology-Volcanology, magmatic experiences and geochemistry-Remote sensing-History of geology-Regional geology courses
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Additional info for Dinosaurs and Other Extinct Saurians: A Historical Perspective, Special Publication 343
Paleobiology, 9, 218– 239. Padian, K. 1987. The case of the bat-winged pterosaur: typological taxonomy and the influence of pictorial representation on scientific perception. In: Czerkas, S. J. & Olson, E. C. (eds) Dinosaurs Past and Present: Volume 11. Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County and University of Washington Press, London, 65– 81. Parkinson, J. 1822. Outlines of Oryctology, London. Paul, G. S. 1994. Big sauropods – really, really big sauropods. The Dinosaur Report, Fall, 12– 13.
Macgregor, A. (eds) The Origins of Museums: The Cabinet of Curiosities in Sixteenthand Seventeenth-century Europe. Oxford University Press, Oxford, 1 –4. King-Hele, D. G. 1963. Erasmus Darwin. Macmillan, London. King-Hele, D. G. 1999. Erasmus Darwin: A Life of Unequalled Achievement. Giles de la Mare, London. Knell, S. J. 2000. The Culture of English Geology, 1815– 1851: A Science Revealed Through its Collecting. Ashgate, Aldershot. Kurtesz, G. A. 1986. Notes on Isis von Oken, 1817– 1848. Isis, 77, 497– 503.
Thomas Bartlett (c. A. Oxford 1813. In March 1829 Hunter sent a short contribution on a tulip to another of Loudon’s journals, Gardener’s Magazine (5, p. 734, 1829) as from Epping Forest. Other notes followed, in MNH, on the alligator, a bird and the guinea pig, with a new query on where he could find memoirs of the lives of various naturalists, already including Felix Azara of Spain (1746–1821) (MNH, 2, p. 402, 1829; 3, pp. 192 and 447, 1830). By March 1830 WPH was back at the family home at Walthamstow, near London (MNH, 3, p.