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         Paleobotany:     more books (100)
  1. Some botanical problems that paleobotany has helped to solve by Charles Arthur Hollick, 1918
  2. Paleobotany;: Bibliography by Theodor Just, 1956
  3. Paleobotany lab manual: An interdisciplinary approach by Robert A Gastaldo, 1983
  4. Application of paleobotany to the Cretaceous-Tertiary boundary problem (New York Academy of Sciences. Transactions) by Erling Dorf, 1942
  5. Recent achievements in paleobotany (Contributions from the Osborn botanical laboratory, Yale university. 1924-1925) by George Reber Wieland, 1924
  6. Twenty-five years of paleobotany, 1910-1935 by G. R Wieland, 1936
  7. Saporta and Williamson and their work in paleobotany by Lester Frank Ward, 1895
  8. Contributions to the paleobotany of Peru, Bolivia and Chile;: Five papers, (The Johns Hopkins University Studies in Geology) by Edward Wilber Berry, 1922
  9. Species list of the modern cleared leaves in the collection of the Division of Paleobotany, Smithsonian Institution by Leo J Hickey, 1973
  10. Paleobotany: Plants of the past, their evolution, paleoenvironment, and application in exploration of fossil fuels by Shripad N Agashe, 1995
  11. Angiosperm Wood Evolution and the Potential Contribution of Paleontological Data.: An article from: The Botanical Review by Patrick S. Herendeen, Elisabeth A. Wheeler, et all 1999-07-01
  12. Soil nutrients and vegetation characteristics of a Dorset/Thule site in the Canadian Arctic.: An article from: Arctic by Alison M. Derry, Peter G. Kevan, et all 1999-06-01
  13. Proceedings of the Davenport Academy of Natural Sciences (Vol V. 1885-1889.)
  14. Vegetation and climate from two Oligocene glacioeustatic sedimentary cycles (31 and 24 Ma) cored by the Cape Roberts Project, Victoria Land Basin, Antarctica ... Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology] by J.G. Prebble, J.I. Raine, et all

101. TSOP Special Rate - Review Of Paleobotany And Palynology
Special Subscription Offer for the Review of paleobotany and Palynology. TSOP Members Only. I wish to order the Review of paleobotany and Palynology for US$ 95.

Special Subscription Offer for the
Review of Paleobotany and Palynology
TSOP Members Only
We are pleased to announce an agreement between TSOP and Elsevier to offer the Review of Paleobotany and Palynology at a special price. The price for 2004 is US$ 95. per year. A yearly individual subscription will include five volumes of four issues each, some combined into larger editions. For more information on the journal, please check the web site at This offer is for paid-up TSOP members only. If you are not a member of TSOP, you are invited to fill out a membership application form and send it and your membership payment along with the journal order form. If you are interested in subscribing, please send an e-mail to Peter Warwick, including your contact information requested below, or send a printed copy to Peter at the address below. You will be invoiced by Elsevier for the subscription cost. I wish to order the Review of Paleobotany and Palynology for US$ 95. per year.
Elsevier may invoice me at the following address: Name:
Street Address:
Postal code:
Telephone: Fax: E-mail:
SEND TO: Peter Warwick US Geological Survey 956 National Center 12201 Sunrise Valley Drive Reston, VA 20192

102. Newindex
Arizona State University * SOLS. paleobotany LABORATORY OF KATHLEEN PIGG.
Arizona State University * SOLS

WATCH FOR NEW THINGS! This page last updated: August 26, 2003 Contact K Pigg at:

103. Links For Palaeobotanists
Links for Palaeobotanists Links for Palaeobatanists provides an annotated links to internet resources, especially for palaeobotanists (with an Upper Triassic bias). KlausPeter Kelber

104. International Organisation Of Palaeobotany
I NTERNATIONAL O RGANISATION OF P ALAEOBOTANY. IOP Home Page. The International Organisation of Palaeobotany (IOP) manages this Plant
IOP Home Page
The International Organisation of Palaeobotany (IOP) manages this
Plant Fossil Record database (PFR).

This version, PFR2.2, has descriptive details of most plant fossil genera
and of those modern genera which have fossil species.
It also has records of some fossil occurrences, taken from the published literature
or museum catalogues. The occurrences give geographical and stratigraphical
information as well as the name of the author.

Plant Fossil Record IOP Newsletters Paleonet IOPC VI - 2000 Other News - conferences and workshops Registration - IAPT - International Association for Plant Taxonomy
1996, IOP.
Taxonomy Presentations PFR database ... Useful Sites for Students

105. Laboratory Of  Palaeobotany & Palynology
Laboratory of Palaeobotany and Palynology. Department of Palaeoecology,. Utrecht University, Faculty of Biology. Budapestlaan 4, 3584
Laboratory of Palaeobotany and Palynology
Department of Palaeoecology, Utrecht University Faculty of Biology Budapestlaan 4, 3584 CD Utrecht, The Netherlands, Phone: +31 (0)30-253 2629, Fax: +31 (0)30-253 5096
Agenda ...
Photos Jurassic – Cretaceous - Tertiary - Dinoflagellate Cyst Course - Tübingen, Germany, May 24-28, 2004 Last modified: M.Mullen-Pouw

106. Science Books
Quick Search.
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107. Sir J. William Dawson
Sir J. William Dawson (18201899) The first Canadian-born scientist of worldwide reputation was Sir John William Dawson, born in Pictou, Nova Scotia, in 1820.
Sir J. William Dawson
The first Canadian-born scientist of worldwide reputation was Sir John William Dawson, born in Pictou, Nova Scotia, in 1820. As a boy, he developed an incurable interest in geology and was an avid collector of local fossils. In Dawson's day, schoolboys often found fossil leaves while gathering shale to make slate pencils. Dawson recorded his discoveries and exchanged fossils with other geologists from the Pictou and Joggins areas, adding to his already overflowing collection. He attended the University of Edinburgh to study geology in 1840, but was forced to leave after only one year due to financial problems. The next few years of his life were spent working for mining companies and doing field work which was published through the Geological Society of London. When the famous geologist Charles Lyell visited coal deposits in Pictou, Dawson acted as his guide. In 1851, Dawson and Lyell teamed up again to examine the interiors of fossil tree trunks at Joggins , Nova Scotia. They discovered the remains of some of the earliest known reptiles

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