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Found 25 results

  1. extant cirriped morphology

    GAL Andrew Scott Gale Phylogeny of the deep-sea cirripede family Scalpellidae (Crustacea, Thoracica) based on shell capitular plate morphology Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, Volume 176, Issue 2, 1 February 2016, Pages 266–304, about 10 Mb emphasis: description(systematics/taxonomy) & depiction(see below)
  2. trilobites africains,Algerie

    KHALD Les trilobites a faune benthique varie(FBV) dans la saoura-ougarta Systematique et paleoecologie Khaldi Ahmed Yacine memoire presente pour l óbtention du grade de magister en geologie soutenu le 10/6/2014 NB diacritics omitted summary description:Thesis
  3. Oryctocephalidae

    SHERGOLD CoMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEVELOPMENT BUREAU OF MINERAL RESOURCES, GEOLOGY AND GEOPHYSICS BULLETIN 104 Oryctocephalidae(Trilobita: Middle Cambrian)of Australia BY J. H. SHERGOLD publication date: 1969 about 24 MB 58 pages of morphology and systematics,locality list,bibliography summary description(monograph)
  4. an Ordovician impact in the usa

    JGSL The Winneshiek biota: exceptionally well-preserved fossils in a Middle Ordovician impact crater Derek E.G. Briggs, Huaibao P. Liu, Robert M. McKay and Brian J. Witzke Journal of the Geological Society, 175, 865-874, 24 September 2018, https://doi.org/10.1144/jgs2018-101 Cannot recommend this one highly enough size:about 8,5 MB Note:the Ames impact straddles the Arbuckle/Simpson Boundary
  5. Notice

    Notice preliminaire Joachim Barrande:Sur le Systeme Silurien et les Trilobites de Boheme Text only,about 6,6 MB LINK Systeme Silurien du Centre de la Boheme Premiere partie:Recherches paleontologiques vol 1: planches Crustacees etTrilobites (plates/Atlas)..........ABOUT 20,8 MB systemesilurienbarrande supplement au volume 1: Trilobites,crustacees diverses et Poissons size: about 15,5 Mb LEGAL STATUS:out of copyright aetiology(why go look for it?): total annoyance at seeing this thing cited so often and not having it For a mid-nineteenth century monograph ,this is still quite often cited. Needless to say that the taxonomy should be viewed with some circumspection some reasons why these are famous volumes:
  6. decapodal delights

    Carrie Schweitzer Additions to the Tertiary Decapod fauna of the Pacific Northwest of North America Journal of Crustacean Biology,21(2),521-537/2001 jcb0521.pdf newly designated species are mentioned in the tags size:0,245 MB,approximately an outtake:
  7. ovalocephalus

    zhouzhitrilobarthropevolRSL.pdf Evolutional trends and Paleobiogography of the Ordovician Trilobite Ovalocephalus Korleva 1959 Zhou Zhiyi,Yuan Wenwei,Zhou Zhiqiang Proceedings of the Royal Society,B,2010,v.277,p.257-266
  8. bathyurus and Eomonorachus

    ontariomusbathyurtrilobitesbathyureomonorbiofacies00ludv.pdf about 2.1Mb Rolf Ludvigsen The Trilobites Bathyurus and Eomonorachus from the Middle Ordovician of Oklahoma and their biofacies significance Royal Ontario Museum Life Sciences Contributions 114 (1978) As far as I could ascertain,not posted previously.
  9. very old news

    LINK A Peach*:Monograph of the Higher Crustacea of the Carboniferous Rocks of Scotland memoirs of the Geological Survey of Great Britain/Paleontology Published : 1908 *EUHHH:unintentional pun? 5,12 Mb,or thereabouts Localities:Glencartholm,Granton "editorial note": Granton is a bit of a lagerstatt,but curiously enough I'm somehow hesitant about adding that to the tags
  10. Eurypterid-sea scorpion

    From the album Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Eurypturus lacustris arthropoda chelicerata bertie Gr. Williamsville (A) Fm Buffalo, Western New York silurian
  11. Is this a millipede or centipede, or something completely different. Thanks
  12. Bit parts

    nowaklethd_arthropodan_microfossils_f.pdf about 3,8 Mb
  13. Agatized Barnacle

    From the album ocean stuff

    Here was a nice surprise. I picked up this fossil cluster of barnacles and noticed a nice layer of agate underneath! When I processed the photo I took of it I saw that the light from my flash dispersed giving this rainbow effect. It's very small but now when I hold to the light I can see the little rainbows!
  14. Eyeing up the paleozoic

    Torn this being Clare Torney's thesis:Mineral eyes:lessons from the natural world Also some consideration is given to echinoderm eyes HIGHLY recommended,a paleobiological gem,but other won't necessarily agree NB: two parts of this thesis may be found in Piranha's "Open Acces trilobite papers" Mustread for those following the exploits of Euan Clarkson,Horvath,etc about 17 mB The considerations given to mineralogy and diagenesis(GOOD petrogrpay!) are priceless,but then again,that's just me also tasty(outtakes below,Ca. 2013/Paleontology preprint)
  15. The Llanvirn of Argentina

    ART 5.pdf As far as I could ascertain,not posted before.If I'm wrong sincere apologies to the previous poster outtakes: once again the same thing happens the upload takes too long ,and it goes wrong. Is anybody else experiencing difficulties when posting in "documents"? Case of butterfingers on my part?
  16. nothing groundbreaking,nothing new

    olenid cephalon(source indicated,after a fashion)
  17. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you . Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since April 5, 2018. Phylum Arthropoda Class incertae sedis Subclass Euthycarcinoidea Order Euthycarcinida Family Euthycarcinidae Edgecombe, G.D. and H. Morgan (1999). Synaustrus and the euthycarcinoid puzzle. Alcheringa, 23. McNamara, K.J. and N.H. Trewin (1993). A Euthycarcinoid Arthropod from the Silurian of Western Australia. Palaeontology, Vol.36, Part 2. Riek, E.F. (1963). Merostomoidea (Arthropoda, Trilobitomorpha) from the Australian Middle Triassic. Records of the Australian Museum, 26(13). Vaccari, N.E., G.D. Edgecombe and C. Escudero (1999). Cambrian origins and affinities of an enigmatic fossil group of arthropods. Nature, Vol.430. Family Kottixerxidae Racheboeuf, P.R., et al. (2008). The euthycarcinoid arthropods from Montceau-les-Mines, France: functional morphology and affinities. Earth and Environmental Science Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 99. Schram, F.R. (1971). A Strange Arthropod from the Mazon Creek of Illinois and the Trans-Permo-Triassic Merostomoidea (Trilobitoidea). Fieldiana Geology, Vol.20, Number 6. Wilson, H.M. and J.E. Almond (2001). New Euthycarcinoids and an Enigmatic Arthropod from the British Coal Measures. Palaeontology, Vol.44, Part 1. General Euthycarcinoids Collette, J.H., K.C. Gass and J.W. Hagadorn (2012). Protichnites eremita Unshelled? Experimental Model-Based Neoichnology and New Evidence for a Euthycarcinoid Affinity for this Ichnospecies. Journal of Paleontology, 86(3). Collette, J.H., et al. (2017). A unique winged euthycarcinoid from the Permian of Antarctica. Journal of Paleontology, 91(5). Ortega-Hernandez, J., et al. (2010). Fossils explained 59 - Euthycarcinoids. Geology Today, Vol.26, Number 5. Subclass incertae sedis Order incertae sedis Garwood, R.J. and M.D. Sutton (2012). The enigmatic arthropod Camptophyllia. Palaeontologia Electronica, Vol.15, Issue 2. Pollard, J., P. Selden and S. Watts (2008). Trace fossils of the arthropod Camptophyllia from the Westphalian (Carboniferous) rocks of Lancashire, UK and their palaeoenvironmental context. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 270. Family Acanthomeridiidae Hou, X.-g., et al. (2017). A new species of artiopodan arthropod Acanthomeridion from the lower Cambrian Chengjiang Lagerstätte, China, and the phylogenetic significance of the genus. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology. Family Clypecarididae Yang, J., et al. (2016). A predatory bivalved euarthropod from the Cambrian (Stage 3) Xiaoshiba Lagerstätte, South China. Scientific Reports, 6:27709.
  18. Itsy Bitsy,part two

    The tags say it all. Why part two? Because I have posted on fossil spiders before. Downen_santanarthroparanealagerstcretacbrazilku_0099M_13777_DATA_1.pdf
  19. I saw this book at a Barnes & Noble yesterday: http://www.amazon.com/Trilobite-Book-Visual-Journey/dp/022612441X/ref=sr_1_1?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1403737304&sr=1-1&keywords=trilobites
  20. Ordovician Fossils

    Are these trilobites? Tried to post the 3rd one and can't so far
  21. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you . Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since June 27, 2017. Phylum Arthropoda - General Precambrian (Ediacaran) 'Arthropods' Glaessner, M.F. (1980). Parvancorina - an arthropod from the Late Precambrian (Ediacarian) of South Australia. Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 83. Cambrian 'Arthropods' Cambrian 'Arthropods' - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Fu, D.-J., X.-L. Jiang and D.-G. Shu (2011). Soft anatomy of the Early Cambrian arthropod Isoxys curvirostratus from the Chengjiang biota of South China with a discussion on the origination of great appendages. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 56(4). Fu, D.-J., X. Zhang and G.E. Budd (2014). The first dorsal-eyed bivalved arthropod and its significance for early arthropod evolution. GFF, Vol.136, Number 1. Fu, D.-J., et al. (2014). Ontogeny and dimorphism of Isoxys auritus (Arthropoda) from the Early Cambrian Chengjiang biota, South China. Gondwana Research, 25. Hou, X. and J. Bergstrom (1997). Arthropods of the Lower Cambrian Chengjiang fauna , southwest China. Fossils & Strata, Number 45. (Thanks to oilshale for locating this one!) Lin, J.-P., et al. (2006). A Parvancorina-like arthropod from the Cambrian of South China. Historical Biology, 18(1). Liu, Y., et al. (2016). Three-dimensionally preserved minute larva of a great-appendage arthropod from the early Cambrian Chengjiang biota. PNAS, Early Edition. Luo, H., et al. (2007). A New Arthropod, Guangweicaris Luo, Fu et Hu gen.nov. from the Early Cambrian Guanshan Fauna, Kunming, China. Acta Geologica Sinica, Vol.81, Number 1. Ma, X., et al. (2015). Preservational Pathways of Corresponding Brains of a Cambrian Euarthropod. Current Biology, 25. Ma, X., et al. (2014). An exceptionally preserved arthropod cardiovascular system from the early Cambrian. Nature Communications, 5:3560. Peng, J., Y.-L. Zhao and H.-J. Sun (2012). Discovery and significance of Naraoia from the Quiandongian (lower Cambrian) Balang Formation, Eastern Guizhou, South China. Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). (Thanks to piranha for finding this one!) Tanaka, G., et al. (2013), Chelicerate neural ground pattern in a Cambrian great appendage arthropod. Nature, Vol.502. Wu, Y., et al. (2016). Dimorphism of Bivalved Arthropod ?Branchiocaris yunnanensis from the Early Cambrian Chengjiang Biota, South China. Acta Geologica Sinica, Vol.90, Number 3. Zhang, X. and D. Shu (2007). Soft Anatomy of Sunellid Arthropods from the Chengjiang Lagerstätte, Lower Cambrian of Southwest China. J.Paleont., 81(6). Zhang, X., J. Han and D. Shu (2000). A New Arthropod Pygmaclypeatus daziensis from the Early Cambrian Chengjiang Lagerstätte, South China. J.Paleont., 74(5). Cambrian 'Arthropods' - Australia/New Zealand Edgecombe, G.D., D.C. Garcia-Bellido and J.R. Paterson (201X). A new leanchoiliid megacheiran arthropod from the lower Cambrian Emu Bay Shale, South Australia. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 5X(X). Lee, M.S.Y., et al. (2011). Modern optics in exceptionally preserved eyes of Early Cambrian arthropods from Australia. Nature, Vol.474(7353). Paterson, J.R., et al. (2008). Early Cambrian Arthropods from the Emu Bay Shale Lagerstätte, South Australia. In: Advances in trilobite research. Rabano, I., R. Gozalo and D. Garcia-Bellido (eds.), Cuademos del Museo Geominero, Number 9. Instituto Geologico y Minero de Espana, Madrid. Cambrian 'Arthropods' - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Chulpáč, I. and V. Kordule (2002). Arthropods of Burgess Shale type from the Middle Cambrian of Bohemia (Czech Republic). Bulletin of the Czech Geological Survey, Vol.77, Number 3. Dzik, J. and K. Lendzion (1988). The oldest arthropods of the East European Platform. Lethaia, Vol.21. Eriksson, M.E., et al. (2012). Internal Soft-Tissue Anatomy of Cambrian 'Orsten' Arthropods as Revealed by Synchrotron X-Ray Tomographic Microscopy. PLoS ONE, 7(8). Lamsdell, J.C., M. Stein and P.A. Selden (2013). Kodymirus and the case for convergence of raptorial appendages in Cambrian arthropods. Naturwissenschaften, 800. Stein, M. (2010). A new arthropod from the Early Cambrian of North Greenland, with a 'great appendage'-like antennula. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 158. Stein, M. (2008). Evolution and taxonomy of Cambrian arthropods from Greenland and Sweden. Digital Comprehensive Summaries of Uppsala Dissertations from the Faculty of Science and Technology, 558. Stein, M., et al. (2013). Arthroaspis n.gen., a common element of the Sirius Passet Lagerstătte (Cambrian, North Greenland), sheds light on trilobite ancestry. BMC Evolutionary Biology, 13:99. Cambrian 'Arthropods' - North America Aria, C. and J-B. Caron (2015). Cephalic and Limb Anatomy of a New Isoxyid from the Burgess Shale and the Role of "Stem Bivalved Arthropods" in the Disparity of the Frontalmost Appendage. PLoS ONE, 10(6). Briggs, D.E.G. (1977). Bivalved Arthropods from the Cambrian Burgess Shale of British Columbia. Palaeontology, Vol.20, Part 3. Briggs, D.E.G. and R.A. Robison (1984). Exceptionally Preserved Nontrilobite Arthropods and Anomalocaris from the Middle Cambrian of Utah. The University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Paper 111. Briggs, D.E.G., et al. (2008). Middle Cambrian Arthropods from Utah. J.Paleont., 82(2). Collette, J.H., J.W. Hagadorn and M.A. Lacelle (2010). Dead in Their Tracks - Cambrian Arthropods and Their Traces from Intertidal Sandstones of Quebec and Wisconsin. Palaios, Vol.25. Garcia-Bellido, D.C., J. Vannier, and D. Collins (2009). Soft-part preservation in two species of the arthropod Isoxys from the middle Cambrian Burgess Shale of British Columbia, Canada. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 54(4). Gould, S.J. (1991). The disparity of the Burgess Shale arthropod fauna and the limits of cladistic analysis: why we must strive to quantify morphospace. Paleobiology, 17(4). Lin, J.-P. (2009). Function and hydrostatics in the telson of the Burgess Shale arthropod Burgessia. Biology Letters, 5. Ortega-Hernandez, J. (2015). Homology of Head Sclerites in Burgess Shale Euarthropods. Current Biology, 25. Stein, M. and P.A. Selden (2011). A restudy of the Burgess Shale (Cambrian) arthropod Emeraldella brocki and reassessment of its affinities. Journal of Systematic Paleontology, iFirst 2011. General Cambrian 'Arthropods' Hendricks, J.R. and B.S. Lieberman (2008). New Phylogenetic Insights into the Cambrian Radiation of Arachnomorph Arthropods. J. Paleont., 82(3). Hendricks, J.R. and B.S. Liebermann (2007). Biogeography and the Cambrian radiation of arachnomorph arthropods. Memoirs of the Association of Australasian Palaeontologists, 34. Hendricks, J.R., B.S. Lieberman and A.L. Stigall (2008). Using GIS to study palaeobiogeographic and macroevolutionary patterns in soft-bodied Cambrian arthropods. Palaeogeography, Palaeclimatology, Palaeoecology, 264. Legg, D.A. and J. Vannier (2013). The affinities of the cosmopolitan arthropod Isoxys and its implications for the origin of arthropods. Lethaia, Vol.46. Lin, J.-P. and D.E.G. Briggs (2010). Burgess shale-type preservation: a comparison of naraoiids (Arthropoda) from three Cambrian localities. PALAIOS, Vol.25. Ma, X., et al. (2012). Complex brain and optic lobes in an early Cambrian arthropod. Nature, Vol.490. Strausfeld, N.J. (2015). Palaeontology: Clearing the Heads of Cambrian Arthropods. Current Biology, 25. Strausfeld, N.J., et al. (2016). Arthropod eyes: The early Cambrian fossil record and divergent evolution of visual systems. Arthropod Structure & Development, 45. Vannier, J., et al. (2009). Arthropod visual predators in the early pelagic ecosystem: evidence from the Burgess Shale and Chengjiang biotas. Proc.R.Soc. B, 276. Waloszek, D., et al. (2005). Early Cambrian arthropods-new insights into arthropod head and structural evolution. Arthropod Structure & Evolution, 34. Zhang, X.-g. and B.R. Pratt (1994). Middle Cambrian Arthropod Embryos with Blastomeres. Science, Vol.266. Zhu, M.-Y., et al. (2004). Direct evidence for predation on trilobites in the Cambrian. Proc.R.Soc.Lond. B (Suppl.), 271. Ordovician 'Arthropods' Chulpáč, I. (1999). Some problematical arthropods from the Upper Ordovician Letna Formation of Bohemia. Journal of the Czech Geological Society, 44/1-2. Chulpáč, I. (1988). The Enigmatic Arthropod Duslia from the Ordovician of Czechoslovakia. Palaeontology, Vol.31, Part 3. Ortega-Hernandez, J., S.J. Braddy and S. Rak (2010). Trilobite and xiphosuran affinities for putative aglaspidid arthropods Caryon and Drabovaspis, Upper Ordovician, Czech Republic. Lethaia Seminar. Rak, S., J. Ortega-Hernandez and D.A.Legg (2013). A revision of the Late Ordovician arthropod Furca bohemica from Czech Republic. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 58(3). (Thanks to piranha for finding this one!) Vannier, J., et al. (2003). Cosmopolitan arthropod zooplankton in the Ordovician seas. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 195. Silurian 'Arthropods' Briggs, D.E.G., et al. (2016). Tiny individuals attached to a new Silurian arthropod suggest a unique mode of brood care. PNAS, Vol.113, Number 16. Devonian 'Arthropods' Dunlop, J.A. (2002). Arthropods from the Lower Devonian Severnaya Zemlya Formation of October Revolution Island (Russia). Geodiversitas, 24(2). Lagebro, L. (2015). The Arthropod Assemblage of the Upper Devonian Strud locality and its Ecology. Ph.D. Dissertation - Uppsala Universitet. (Summary only) Tanaka, G., D.J. Siveter and M. Williams (2013). A new bivalved arthropod from the Devonian of Japan. Paleontological Research, Vol.17, Number 3. Carboniferous 'Arthropods' Atkinson, T.P. (2005). Arthropod Body Fossils from the Union Chapel Mine. In: Pennsylvanian Footprints in the Black Warrior Basin of Alabama. Buta, R.J., A.K. Rindsberg, and D.C. Kopaska-Merkel (eds.), Alabama Paleontological Society Monograph Number 1. Haug, J.T., et al. (2014). Arthropod cuticles from the upper Visean (Mississippian) of eastern Germany. Bulletin of Geosciences, 89(3). Triassic 'Arthropods' Schmidt, A.R., et al. (2012). Arthropods in amber from the Triassic Period. PNAS, Vol.109, Number 37. Jurassic 'Arthropods' Charbonnier, S., et al. (2010). Ecological Significance of the arthropod fauna from the Jurassic (Callovian) La Voulte Lagerstätte. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 55(1). Miocene 'Arthropods' Pierce, W.D. and J. Gibron (1962). Fossil Arthropods of California, 24. Some Unusual Fossil Arthropods from the Calico Mountain Nodules. Bulletin. So. Calif. Academy Sciences, Vol.61, Part 3. Arthropod Origins and Evolution Bergstrom, J. and X.-G. Hou (2003). Arthropod origins. Bulletin of Geosciences, Vol.78, Number 4. Budd, G.E. (2001). Tardigrades as 'Stem-Group Arthropods': The Evidence from the Cambrian Fauna. Zool.Anz., 240(2001). Budd, G.E. and M.J. Telford (2009). The origin and evolution of arthropods. Nature, Vol.457. Edgecombe, G.D. and D.A. Legg (2014). Origins and Early Evolution of Arthropods. Palaeontology, 57(3). Edgecombe, G.D. and D.A. Legg (2013). 15. The Arthropod Fossil Record. In: Arthropod Biology and Evolution - Molecules, Development, Morphology. Minelli, A. G. Boxshall and G. Fusco (eds.), Springer-Verlag. Grosberg, R.K. (1990). Out on a limb: Arthropod Origins. Science, New Series, Vol.250, Number 4981. Haug, J.T., et al. (2011). Sarotrocercus oblitus - Small arthropod with great impact on the understanding of arthropod evolution? Bulletin of Geosciences, 86(4). Lozano-Fernandez, et al. (2016). A molecular palaeobiological exploration of arthropod terrestrialization. Phil.Trans.R.Soc.B, 371. Perrier, V., M. Williams and D.J. Siveter (2015). The fossil record and palaeoenvironmental significance of marine arthropod zooplankton. Earth-Science Reviews, 146. Pisani, D., et al. (2004). The colonization of land by animals: molecular phylogeny and divergence times among arthropods. BMC Biology, 2:1. Schwermann, A.H., et al. (2016). Preservation of three-dimensional anatomy in phosphatized fossil arthropods enriches evolutionary inference. eLife Sciences, 5(e12129). Williams, M., et al. (2011). Oxygen as a Driver of Early Arthropod Micro-Benthos Evolution. PLoS ONE, 6(12). Wolfe, J.M., et al. (2016). Fossil calibrations for the arthropod Tree of Life. Earth-Science Reviews, 160. Arthropod Anatomy/Morphology Bartram, K.M., A.J. Jeram and P.A. Selden (1987). Arthropod cuticles in coal. Journal of the Geological Society, London, Vol.144. Edgecombe, G.D., X. Ma and N.J. Strausfeld (2015). Unlocking the early fossil record of the arthropod central nervous system. Phil.Trans.Roy.Soc. B, 370. Ortega-Hernandez, J. and G. Budd (2016). The nature of non-appendicular anterior paired projections in Palaeozoic total-group Euarthropoda. Arthropod Structure & Development, xxx. (Article in Press) Ramskold, L., et al. (1996). Preservational folds simulating tergite junctions in tegopeltid and naraoiid arthropods. Lethaia, Vol.29. Strausfeld, N.J., X. Ma and G.D. Edgecombe (2016). Fossils and the Evolution of the Arthropod Brain. Current Biology, 26. Vannier, J., et al. (2016). Exceptional preservation of eye structure in arthropod visual hunters from the Middle Jurassic. Nature Communications, 7:10320. Waloszek, D., et al. (2007). Evolution of cephalic feeding structures and the phylogeny of Arthropoda. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 254. General Arthropods Chipman, A.D. (2015). An embryological perspective on the early arthropod fossil record. BMC Evolutionary Biology, 15:285. Legg, D.A. (2013). The Impact of Fossils on Arthropod Phylogeny. Ph.D. Thesis - Imperial College, London.Ortega-Hernandez, J. (2014). Making sense of 'lower' and 'upper' stem-group Euarthropoda, with comments on the strict use of the name Arthropoda von Siebold, 1848. Biological Reviews, 91(1). Palmer, D. (2010). Chapter 1. An introduction to the fossil arthropods of Great Britain. In: Fossil Arthropods of Great Britain. Jarzembowski, E.A., et al., Geological Conservation Review Series, Number 35, Joint Nature Conservation Committee, Peterborough. Perkovsky, E.E., et al. (2007). A comparative analysis of the Baltic and Rovno amber arthropod faunas: representative samples. African Invertebrates, 48(1). Racheboeuf, P.R., et al. (2008). The euthycarcinoid arthropods from Montceau-les-Mines, France: functional morphology and affinities. Earth and Environmental Science Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 99. Shear, W.A. and J. Kukalova-Peck (1990). The ecology of Paleozoic terrestrial arthropods: the fossil evidence. Can.J.Zool., Vol.68.
  22. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since May 7, 2017. Phylum Arthropoda Subphylum Hexapoda - Insects, Springtails, Coneheads and Two-Pronged Bristletails Cambrian Vannier, J., et al. (2006). The Early Cambrian origin of thylacocephalan arthropods. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 51(2). Devonian Garrouste, R., et al. (2012). A complete insect from the Late Devonian period. Nature (Letter), Vol.488. Haas, F., D. Waloszek, and R. Hartenberger (2003). Devonhexapodus bocksbergensis, a new marine hexapod from the Lower Devonian Hunsruck Slates, and the origin of Atelocerata and Hexapoda. Org.Divers.Evol., 3. Labandeira, C.C., B.S. Beall and F.M. Hueber (1988). Early Insect Diversification: Evidence from a Lower Devonian Bristletail from Quebec. Science, New Series, Vol.242, Number 4880. Carboniferous Carboniferous Insects - Africa/Middle East Hmich, D., et al. (2005). Spiloblattinidae (Insecta, Blattida) from the Carboniferous of Morocco, North Africa - Implications for Biostratigraphy. In: The Nonmarine Permian. Lucas, S.G. and K.E. Ziegler (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin Number 30. Carboniferous Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Béthoux, O., J.-J. Gu and D. Ren (2012). A new Upper Carboniferous stem-orthopteran (Insecta) from Ningxia (China). Insect Science, 19. Du, S., et al. (2016). Protomiama yangi gen. et sp.nov. (Early Pennsylvanian; Xiaheyan, China), a sexually dimorphic Palaeozoic stem-Orthoptera. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology. Fu, Y., et al. (2015). The earliest and most oriental Calvertiellidae unearthed (Palaeodictyoptera; Late Carboniferous; China). Insect Systematics and Evolution, 46. Gu, J.-J., O. Béthoux and D. Ren (2014). A new cnemidolestodean stem-orthopteran insect from the Late Carboniferous of China. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(3). Li, Y., et al. (2013). A new palaeodictyopterid (Insecta: Palaeodictyoptera: Spilapteridae) from the Upper Carboniferous of China supports a close relationship between insect faunas of Quilianshian (northern China) and Larussia. Alcheringa, 37. Pecharova, M., D. Ren and J. Prokop (2015). A new palaeodictyopteroid (Megasecoptera: Brodiopteridae) from the Early Pennsylvanian of northern China reveals unique morphological traits and intra-specific variability. Alcheringa, 39. Prokop, J., M. Pecharova and D. Ren (2016). Hidden surface microstructures on Carboniferous insect Brodioptera sinensis (Megasecoptera) enlighten functional morphology and sensorial perception. Scientific Reports, 6(28316). Ren, D., et al. (2008). New early griffenfly, Sinomeganeura huangheensis from the Late Carboniferous of northern China (Meganisoptera: Meganeuridae.Insect Syst. Evol., 38. Carboniferous Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bechly, G., et al. (2001). New results concerning the morphology of the most ancient dragonflies (Insecta: Onodatoptera) from the Namurian of Hagen-Vorhalle (Germany). J.Zool.Syst.Evol.Research, 39. Brauckmann, C. and K.J. Herd (2007). A subcircular insect wing from the Late Carboniferous of Osnabruck, Germany. Clausthaler Geowissenschaften, 6. Brauckmann, C., A. Arillo and V.M. Ortuno (2001). A new Gararidae (Insecta, hemipteroid stem assemblage) from the Upper Carboniferous of La Magdalena (Leon, Northern Spain). Boletin Geologico y Minero, Vol.112, Number 2. Carpenter, F.M. (1964). Studies on Carboniferous Insects of Commentry, France: Part VI. The Genus Dictyoptilus (Palaeodictyoptera). Psyche, Vol.71. Garwood, R., et al. (2012). Tomographic Reconstruction of Neopterous Carboniferous Insect Nymphs. PLoS ONE, 7(9). Haug, J.T., et al. (2013). Palaeozoic insect nymphs: new finds from the Piesberg quarry (Upper Carboniferous, Germany). Bulletin of Geosciences, 88(4). Hӧrnig, M.K., et al. (2014). New insights into dictyopteran early development: smallest Palaeozoic roachoid nymph found so far. Palaeodiversity, 7. Kirejtshuk, A.G. and A. Nel (2013). Skleroptera, a new order of holometabolous insects (Insecta) from the Carboniferous. Zoosystematica Rossica, 22(2). Myskowiak, J., J.-M. Pouillon and A. Nel (2014). The oldest record of the grylloblattodean family Euryptilonidae discovered in the Late Carboniferous of France. C.R. Palevol, 14. Prokop, J. and A. Nel (2007). An enigmatic Palaeozoic stem-group Paoliida, designation of new taxa from the Upper Carboniferous of the Czech Republic (Insecta: Paoliidae: Katerinkidae fam.n.). African Invertebrates, 48(1). Sroka, P., A.H. Staniczek and G. Bechley (2014) Revision of the giant pterygote insect Bojophlebia prokopi Kukalova-Peck, 1985 (Hydropalaeoptera: Bojophlebiidae) from the Carboniferous of the Czech Republic, with the first cladistic analysis of fossil palaeopterous insects. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology. Wootton, R.J. (1972). Nymphs of Palaeodictyoptera (Insecta) from the Westphalian of England. Palaeontology, Vol.15, Part 4. Carboniferous Insects - North America Beckemeyer, R.J. and M.S. Engel (2011). Upper Carboniferous Insects from the Pottsville Formation of Northern Alabama (Insecta: Ephemeropterida, Palaeodictyopterida, Odonatoptera). Scientific Papers - Natural History Museum, The University of Kansas, Number 44. Béthoux, O. (2005). Reassigned and new basal Archaeorthoptera from the Upper Carboniferous of Mazon Creek (IL, USA). Journal of Orthoptera Research, 14(2). Carpenter, F.M. (1992). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 9. A New Species of Eubleptidae from Mazon Creek (Palaeodictyoptera). Psyche, Vol.99. Carpenter, F.M. (1992). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 8. New Palaeodictyoptera from Kansas, U.S.A. Psyche, Vol.99. Carpenter, F.M. (1983). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 7. The Structure and Relationships of Eubleptus danielsi (Palaeodictyoptera). Psyche, Vol.90. Carpenter, F.M. (1980). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 6. Upper Carboniferous Insects from Pennsylvania. Psyche, Vol.87. Carpenter, F.M. (1967). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 5. Palaeodictyoptera and Megasecoptera from Illinois and Tennessee, with a Discussion of the Order Sypharopteroidea. Psyche. Carpenter, F.M. (1965). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 4. The Genera Metropator, Eubleptus, Hapaloptera and Hadentomum. Psyche. Carpenter, F.M. (1963). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 2. The Genus Brodioptera, from the Maritime Provinces, Canada. Psyche, Vol.70, Issue 1. Carpenter, F.M. (1960). Studies on North American Carboniferous Insects. 1. The Protodonata. Psyche, Vol.67. Carpenter, F.M. and E.S. Richardson (1978). Structure and Relationships of the Upper Carboniferous Insect, Prochoroptera calopteryx (Diaphanopteroidea, Prochoropteridae). Psyche. Kukalova-Peck, J. (2009). Carboniferous protodonatoid dragonfly nymphs and the synapomorphies of Odonatoptera and Ephemeroptera (Insecta: Palaeoptera). Palaeodiversity, 2. Nelson, C.R. and W.D. Tidwell (1987). Brodioptera stricklani N.Sp. (Megasecoptera: Brodiopteridae), A New Fossil Insect from the Upper Manning Canyon Shale Formation, Utah (Lowermost Namurian B ).Psyche, Vol.94, Numbers 3-4. Richardson, E.S. (1956). Pennsylvanian Invertebrates of the Mazon Creek Area, Illinois - Insects. Fieldiana Geology, Vol.12, Number 2. Carboniferous Insects - South America/Central America/Caribbean Riek, E.F. and J. Kukalova-Peck (1984). A new interpretation of dragonfly wing veination based upon Early Upper Carboniferous fossils from Argentina (Insecta: Odonatiodea) and basic character states in pterygote wings. Can. J. Zool., 62. General Carboniferous Insects Béthoux, O. (2008). Revision and Phylogenetic Affinities of the Lobeattid Species bronsoni Dana, 1864 and silvatica Laurentiaux & Laurentiaux-Vieira, 1980 (Pennsylvanian; Archaeorthoptera). Arthropod Systematics and Phylogeny, 66(2). Béthoux, O. and F. Wieland (2009). Evidence for Carboniferous origin of the order Mantodea (Insecta: Dictyoptera) gained from forewing morphology. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 156. Béthoux, O., K-D. Klass and J.W. Schneider (2009). Tackling the "Protoblattoidea problem" : Revision of Protoblattinopsis stubblefieldi (Dictyoptera; Late Carboniferous). Eur.J.Entomol., 106. Huang, D.-Y., et al. (2016). New fossil insect order Permopsocida elucidates major radiation and evolution in suction feeding in hemimetabolous insects (Hexapoda: Acercaria). Scientific Reports, 6(23004). Kirejtshuk, A.G. and A. Nel (2013). Skleroptera, a new order of holometabolous insects (Insecta) from the Carboniferous. Zoosystematica Rossica, 22(2). Kluge, N.J. (1996). A new suborder of Thysanura for the Carboniferous insect originally described as larva of Bojophlebia, with comments on characters of the orders Thysanura and Ephemeroptera. Zoosystematica Rossica, 4(1). Labandeira, C.C. and T.L. Phillips (1996). A Carboniferous insect gall: Insights into early ecologic history of the Homometabola. Proc.Natl.Acad.Sci.USA, Vol.93. Nel, A. and A. Huguet (2002). Revision of the enigmatic Upper Carboniferous insect Campyloptera eatoni Brongniart, 1893 (Insecta: Odonatoptera). Organisms Diversity and Evolution, Vol.2, Issue 4. Nel, A., et al. (2007). The earliest holometabolous insect from the Carboniferous: a "crucial" innovation with delayed success (Insecta Protomeropina Protomeropidae). Ann.soc.entomol.Fr. (n.s.), 43(3). Rolfe, W.D.I. (1967). Rochdalia, A Carboniferous Insect nymph. Palaeontology, Vol.10, Part 2. Permian Permian Insects - Africa/Middle East Sukatsheva, I.D., R. Beattie and M.B. Mostovski (2007). Permomerope natalensis sp.n. from the Lopingian of South Africa, and a redescription of the type species of Permomerope (Trichoptera, Protomeropidae). African Invertebrates, Vol.48(2). van Dijk, D.E. (1997). Insect Faunas from South Africa from the Upper Permian and the Permian/Triassic Boundary. Palaeont.afr., 34. Permian Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Aristov, D.S. (2013). New Grylloblattida (Insecta) from the Upper Permian and Lower Triassic of European Russia and Kazakhstan. Palaeontological Journal, Vol.47, Number 1. Novokshonov, V.G. and L.V. Zhuzhgova (2004). Discussion of the System and Phylogeny of the Order Palaeomanteida (= Miomoptera) with Description of New Representatives of the Genus Permosialis Mart. from the Late Permian of Kirov Region and Triassic of Kyrgyzstan. Paleontological Journal, Vol.38, Suppl.2. Permian Insects - Australia/New Zealand Evans, J.W. (1950). A Re-Examination of an Upper Permian Insect, Paraknightia magnifica Ev. Records of the Australian Museum, 22(3). Riek, E.F. (1971). The Presumed Heads of Homptera (Insecta) in the Australian Upper Permian. Palaeontology, Vol.14, Part 2. Riek, E.F. (1968). Undescribed Fossil Insects from the Upper Permian of Belmont, New South Wales. Records of the Australian Museum, 27(15). Permian Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Aristov, D.S. (2015). New Gryllones (Insecta) from the Permian of Russia. Palaeontological Journal, Vol.49, Number 12. Aristov, D.S. (2013). New Grylloblattida (Insecta) from the Upper Permian and Lower Triassic of European Russia and Kazakhstan. Palaeontological Journal, Vol.47, Number 1. Bethoux, O. (2008). The insect fauna from the Permian of Lodeve (Herault, France): state of the art and perspectives. Journal of Iberian Geology, 34(1). Nel, A.N., et al. (2008). The Odonatoptera of the Late Permian Lodeve Basin (Insecta).Journal of Iberian Geology, 34(1). Prokop, J. and A. Nel (2011). New Middle Permian palaeopteran insects from the Lodève Basin in southern France (Ephemeroptera, Diaphanopterodea, Megasecoptera). ZooKeys, 130. Prokop, J., et al. (2015). New Middle Permian insects from Salagou Formation of the Lodeve Basin in southern France (Insecta: Pterygota). Annales de la Societe entomologique de France (N.S.), 51(1). Rasnitsyn, A.P., I.D. Sukacheva and D.S. Aristov (2005). Permian Insects of the Vorkuta Group in the Pechora Basin, and Their Stratigraphic Implications. Paleontological Journal, Vol.39, Number 4. Permian Insects - North America Beck. A.L. and C.C. Labandeira (1998). Early Permian insect folivory on a gigantopterid-dominated riparian flora from north-central Texas. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology and Palaeoecology, 142. Beckemeyer, R.J. and J.D. Hall (2007). The entomofauna of the Lower Permian fossil insect beds of Kansas and Oklahoma, USA. African Invertebrates, Vol.48(1). Beckenmeyer, R.J., et al. (2008). A Second Specimen of Permocoleus (Coleoptera) from the Lower Permian Wellington Formation of Noble County, Oklahoma.Journal of the Kansas Entomological Society, 81(1). Bethoux, O., A. Llamosi and S. Toussaint (2016). Reinvestigation of Protelytron permianum (Insecta; Early Permian; USA) as an example for applying reflectance transformation imaging to insect imprint fossils. Fossil Record, 20. Carpenter, F.M. (1966). The Lower Permian Insects of Kansas. Part II. The Orders Protorthoptera and Orthoptera. Psyche. Carpenter, F.M. (1948). A Permian Insect from Texas. Psyche, 55. General Permian Insects Evans, J.W. (1950). A re-examination of an Upper Permian insect, Paraknightia magnifica Ev. Records of the Australian Museum, 22(3). Mouro, L.D., et al. (2016). Larval cases of caddisfly (Insecta: Trichoptera) affinity in Early Permian marine environments of Gondwana. Scientific Reports, 6(19215). Triassic Triassic Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Aristov, D.S. (2005). New Grylloblattids (Insecta: Grylloblattida) from the Triassic of Eastern Europe, Eastern Kazakhstan and Mongolia. Paleontological Journal, Vol.39, Number 2. Hong, Y.-C. (2009). First discovery of Midtriassic order Miomoptera (Insecta) in China. Geological Bulletin of China, Vol.28, Number 1. Triassic Insects - Australia/New Zealand Riek, E.F. (1962). Fossil Insects from the Triassic at Hobart, Tasmania. Papers and Proceedings of the Royal Society of Tasmania, Vol.96. Triassic Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Aristov, D.S. (2011). New and little known gyroblattida (Insecta) from intertrappean deposits of the Tunguska Basin of Sibiria. Palaeontological Journal, Vol.45, Number 5. Aristov, D.S. (2005). New Grylloblattids (Insecta: Grylloblattida) from the Triassic of Eastern Europe, Eastern Kazakhstan and Mongolia. Paleontological Journal, Vol.39, Number 2. Aristov, D.A., L. Grauvogel-Stamm and F. Marchal-Papier (2011). New Grylloblattid Insects (Insecta: Grylloblattida) from the Gres a Voltzia of the Vosges (Middle Triassic of France). Palaeontological Journal, Vol.45, Number 2. Bechly, G. (1997). New Fossil Odonates from the Upper Triassic of Italy, With a Redescription of Italophlebia gervasuttii Whalley, and a Reclassification of Triassic Dragonflies (Insecta: Odonata). Riv.Mus.civ.Sci.Nat."E. Caffi" Bergamo, 19. Bechly, G. and R. Stockar (2011). The first Mesozoic record of the extinct apterygote insect genus Dasyleptus (Insecta: Archaeognatha: Monura: Dasyleptidae) from the Triassic of Monte San Giorgio, (Switzerland). Palaeodiversity, 4. Bethoux, O., et al. (2009). A new triadotypomorphan insect from the Anisian (Middle Triassic), Buntsandstein facies, Spain. Journal of Iberian Geology, 35(2). Krzeminski, W. and C. Lombardo (2001). New Fossil Ephemeroptera and Coleoptera from the Ladinian (Middle Triassic) of Canton Ticino (Switzerland). Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.107, Number 1. Triassic Insects - North America Blagoderov, V., D.A. Grimaldi and N.C. Fraser (2007). How Time Flies for Flies: Diverse Diptera from the Triassic of Virginia and Early Radiation of the Order. American Museum Novitates, Number 3572. Chatzimanolis, S., et al. (2012). Leehermania prorova, the earliest staphyliniform beetle, from the Late Triassic of Virginia (Coleoptera: Staphylinidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3761. Triassic Insects - South America/Central America/Caribbean Carpenter, F.M. (1960). A Triassic Odonate from Argentina. Psyche, 67. Martins-Neto, R.G., et al. (2006). The Triassic insect fauna from Argentina. - Blattoptera, Glosselytrodea, Miomoptera, Auchenorrhyncha, and Coleoptera from the Los Rastros Formation (Bermejo Basin), Los Chenares locality (La Rioja Province). Clausthaler Geowissenschaften, 5. General Triassic Insects Kumar, P. (2004). Antiquity of Phthiraptera: Fossil Evidence. Journal of the Palaeontological Society of India, Vol.29. Jurassic Jurassic Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Chang, H., et al. (2009). First Fossil Click Beetles from the Middle Jurassic of Inner Mongolia, China (Coleoptera: Elateridae). Annales Zoologici (Warszawa), 59(1). Cui, Y., et al. (2016). The first fossil salmonfly (Insecta: Plecoptera: Pteronarcyidae), back to the Middle Jurassic. BMC Evolutionary Biology, 16(1). Engel, M.S. and D. Ren (2008). New Snakeflies from the Jiulongshan Formation of Inner Mongolia, China (Raphidioptera). Journal of the Kansas Entomological Society, 81(3). Gu, J., Y-Y Zhao, and D. Ren (2004). New fossil Prophalangopsidae (Orthoptera, Hagloidea) from the Middle Jurassic of Inner Mongolia, China. Zootaxa, 2004. Huang, J., et al. (2007). A New Fossil Genus of Siphlonuridae (Insecta: Ephemeroptera) from the Douhugou, Inner Mongolia, China. Annales Zoologici (Warszawa), 57(2). Khramov, A.V., et al. (2016). Early Green Lacewings (Insecta: Neuroptera: Chrysopidae) from the Jurassic of China and Kazakhstan. Papers in Palaeontology, Vol.2, Part 1. Liu, Q., et al. (2015). Two new species of Kalligrammula Handlirsch, 1919 (Insecta, Neuroptera, Kalligrammatidae) from the Jurassic of China and Kazakhstan. Journal of Paleontology, 89(3). Makarkin, V.V., Q. Yang and D. Ren (2014). A new basal osmylid neuropteran insect from the Middle Jurassic of China linking Osmylidae to the Permian-Triassic Archeosmylidae. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(1). Nel, A., et al. (2001). A new family of Anisoptera from the Upper Jurassic of Karatau in Kazakhstan (Insecta: Odonata: Juragomphidae n.fam.). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 314. Ren, D. and J.D. Oswald (2002). A new genus of kalligrammatid lacewings from the Middle Jurassic of China (Neuroptera: Kalligrammatidae). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 317. Shi, C., Q. Yang and D. Ren (2011). Two New Fossil Lacewing Species from the Middle Jurassic of Inner Mongolia, China (Neuroptera: Grammolingiidae). Acta Geologica Sinica, Vol.85, Number 2. Sukacheva, I.D. and A.P. Rasnitsyn (2004). Jurassic Insects (Insecta) from the Sai-Sagul Locality (Kyrgyzsan, Southern Fergana). Paleontological Journal, Vol.38, Number 2. Wang, B., et al. (2008). Preliminary elemental analysis of fossil insects from the Middle Jurassic of Daohugou, Inner Mongolia, and its taphonomic implications. Chinese Science Bulletin. Yan, E.V., et al. (2014). The most mysterious beetles: Jurassic Jurodidae (Insecta: Coleoptera) from China. Gondwana Research, 25. Zhao, J.-X., D. Ren and C. Shih (2010). Enigmatic earwig-like fossils from Inner Mongolia, China. Insect Science, 17. Jurassic Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bechly, G. (2005). A re-description of "Stenophlebia" casta (Insecta: Odonata: Parastenophlebiidae n.fam.) from the Upper Jurassic Solnhofen Limestone in Germany. Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 359. Bechly, G. (2003). Description of a new species of Nannogomphus (Insecta: Odonata: Nannogomphidae) from the Upper Jurassic Solnhofen Limestone in Germany. Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 339. Bechly, G. (2001). A new species of Cymatophlebia (Insecta: Odonata: Anisoptera: Cymatophlebiidae) from the Solnhofen Lithographic Limestone (Upper Jurassic, Germany). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 301. Bechly, G. (2000). Two new fossil dragonfly species (Insecta: Odonata: Pananisoptera: Aeschnidiidae and Aktassiidae) from the Solnhofen Lithographic Limestones (Upper Jurassic, Germany). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 288. Bechly, G. (1998). A revision of the fossil dragonfly genus Urogomphus, with description of a new species (Insecta: Odonata: Pananisoptera: Aeschnidiidae). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturkund., Ser. B, Number 270. Bechly, G. and A. Kin (2013). First record of the fossil dragonfly family Eumorbaeschnidae from the Upper Jurassic of Poland. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 58(1). Bechly, G. and G. Schweigert (2000). The first fossil hanging flies (Insecta: Mecoptera: Raptipedia: Cimbrophlebiidae and Bittacidae) from the limestones of Solnhofen and Nusplingen (Upper Jurassic, Germany). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 287. Bechly, G., G. Dietl and G. Schweigert (2003). A new species of Stenophlebia (Insecta: Odonata: Stenophlebiidae) from Nusplingen Lithographic Limestone (Upper Jurassic, SW Germany). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 338. Bechly, G., A. Nel and X.M. Delclos (1996). Redescription of Nannogomphus bavaricus Handlirsch, 1906-1908 from the Upper Jurassic of Germany, with an Analysis of its Phylogenetic Position (Odonata: Anisoptera: Gomphidae or Libelluloidea). Archaeopteryx, 14. Vrsansky, P. and J. Ansorge (2007). Lower Jurassic cockroaches (Insecta: Blattaria) from Germany and England. African Invertebrates, Vol.48(1). Jurassic Insects - North America Huber, P., N.G. McDonald, and P.E. Olsen (2003). Early Jurassic Insects from the Newark Supergroup, Northeastern United States. In: The Great Rift Valleys of Pangea in Eastern North America, Volume 2: Sedimentology, Stratigraphy, and Paleontology. LeTourneau, P.M. and P.E. Olsen (eds.), Columbia University Press. General Jurassic Insects Fleck, G., et al. (2004). A revision of the Upper Jurassic-Lower Cretaceous dragonfly family Tarsophlebiidae, with a discussion on the phylogenetic positions of the Tarsophlebiidae and Sieblosiidae (Insecta, Odonatoptera, Panodonata.Geodiversitas, 26(1). Cretaceous Cretaceous Insects - Africa/Middle East Azar, D. and A. Nel (2010). The earliest fossil schizopterid bug (Insecta: Heteroptera) in the Lower Cretaceous amber of Lebanon. Ann.soc.entomol.Fr. (n.s.), 46(1-2). Azar, D., A. Nel and M. Solignac (2000). A new Coniopterygidae from Lebanese amber. Acta Geologica Hispanica, Vol.35, Numbers 1-2. Bechly, G. and K. Wolf-Schwenninger (2011). A new fossil genus and species of snakefly (Raphidioptera: Mesoraphidiidae) from Lower Cretaceous Lebanese amber, with a discussion of snakefly phylogeny and fossil history. Insect Systematics & Evolution, 42. Brothers, D.J. and A.P. Rasnitsyn (2003). Diversity of Hymenoptera and other insects in the Late Cretaceous (Turonian) deposits at Orapa, Botswana: a preliminary review. African Entomology, 11(2). Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2006). The First Cretaceous Sclerogibbid Wasp (Hymenoptera: Sclerogibbidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3515. Engel, M.S., J. Ortega-Blanco and C.O. Azevedo (2016). A New Bethylid Wasp in Lebanese Cretaceous Amber (Hymenoptera: Chrysidoidea), with Comments on other Mesozoic Taxa. American Museum Novitates, Number 3855. Johnson, N.F., L. Musetti and L. Masner (2008). The Cretaceous Scelionid Genus Proteroscelio Brues (Hymenoptera: Platygastroidea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3603. Perrichot, V. and M.S. Engel (2007). Early Cretaceous Snakefly Larvae in Amber from Lebanon, Myanmar and France (Raphidioptera). American Museum Novitates, Number 3598. Rayner, R.J. and S.B. Waters (1989). A New Aphid from the Cretaceous of Botswana. Palaeontology, Vol.32, Part 3. Waters, S.B. (1989). A New Hybotine Dipteran from the Cretaceous of Botswana. Palaeontology, Vol.32, Part 3. Cretaceous Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Barden, P. and D. Grimaldi (2012). Rediscovery of the bizarre Cretaceous ant Haidomyrmex Dlussky (Hymenoptera: Formicidae), with two new species. American Museum Novitates, Number 3755. Bechly, G. and G. Poinar (2012). Burmaphlebia reifi gen. et sp.nov., the first anisozygopteran damsel-dragonfly (Odonata: Epiophlebioptera: Burmaphlebiidae fam.nov.) from Early Cretaceous Burmese amber. Historical Biology, iFirst article. Chatzimanolis, S., et al. (2010). New ant-like stone beetles in mid-Cretaceous amber from Myanmar (Coleoptera: Staphylinidae: Scydmaeninae). Cretaceous Research, 31. Clarke, D.J. and S. Chatzimanolis (2009). Antiquity and long-term morphological stasis in a group of rove beetles (Coleoptera: Staphylinidae): Description of the oldest Octavius species from Cretaceous Burmese amber and a review of the "Euaesthetine subgroup" fossil record. Cretaceous Research, 30. Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2005). Primitive New Ants in Cretaceous Amber from Myanmar, New Jersey and Canada (Hymenoptera: Formicidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3485. Engel, M.S., D.A. Grimaldi and K. Krishna (2007). Primitive termites from the Early Cretaceous of Asia (Isoptera). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 371. Grimaldi, D.A. (2016). Diverse Orthorraphan Flies (Insecta: Diptera: Brachycera) in Amber from the Cretaceous of Myanmar: Brachycera in Cretaceous Amber, Part VII. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Number 408. (49.37MB download) Grimaldi, D.A. and M.S. Engel (2008). An Unusual, Primitive Piesmatidae (Insecta, Heteroptera) in Cretaceous Amber from Myanmar (Burma). American Museum Novitates, Number 3611. Krishna, K. and D.A. Grimaldi (2003). The First Cretaceous Rhinotermitidae (Isoptera): A New Species, Genus and Subfamily in Burmese Amber. American Museum Novitates, Number 3390. Peng, Y., et al. (2011). A new fossil silky lacewing genus (Neuroptera, Psychopsidae) from the Early Cretaceous Yixian Formation of China. ZooKeys, 130. Perrichot, V. and M.S. Engel (2007). Early Cretaceous Snakefly Larvae in Amber from Lebanon, Myanmar and France (Raphidioptera). American Museum Novitates, Number 3598. Poinar, G.O. and B.N. Danforth (2006). A Fossil Bee from Early Cretaceous Burmese Amber. Brevia, Vol.314. Qi-bin, L. (1994). Cretaceous insects of China. Cretaceous Research, 15. Stebner, F., et al. (2015). Moth flies and sand flies (Diptera:Psychodidae) in Cretaceous Burmese amber. PeerJ, 3:e1254. Wichard, W., E. Ross and A.J. Ross (2011). Palerasnitsynus gen.n. (Trichoptera, Psychomyiidae) from Burmese amber. ZooKeys, 130. Cretaceous Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Belokobylskij, S.A. (201X). Cretaceous braconid wasps from the Magadan Province of Russia. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 5X(X). Coram, R.A. and A. Nel (2009). A new petalurid dragonfly from the Lower Cretaeous of southern England (Odonata: Petalurida: ?Cretapetaluridae). Palaeodiversity, 2. Heads, S.W. (2008). A New Species of Yuripopovia (Coleorrhyncha: Progonocimicidae) from the Early Cretaceous of the Isle of Wight. Br.J.Ent.Nat.Hist., 21. Heads, S.W. (2005). A new caddisfly larval case (Insecta, Trichoptera) from the Lower Cretaceous Vectis Formation (Wealden Group) of the Isle of Wight, southern England. Proceedings of the Geologists' Association, 117. Jarzembowski, E. (1988). A New Aeshnid Dragonfly from the Lower Cretaceous of South-East England. Palaeontology, Vol.31, Part 3. Jepson, J.E. and E.A. Jarzembowski (2008). Two new species of snakefly (Insecta: Raphidoptera) from the Lower Cretaceous of England and Spain with a review of other fossil raphidopterans from the Jurassic/Cretaceous transition. Alavesia, 2. Mostovski, M.B., E.A. Jarzembowski and R.A. Coram (2003). Horseflies and Athericids (Diptera: Tabanidae, Athericidae) from the Lower Cretaceous of England and Transbaikalia. Paleontological Journal, Vol.37, Number 2. (Thanks to Bill for pointing this article out to me) Ortega-Blanco, J., R.C. McKellar and M.S. Engel (2014). Diverse scelionid wasps from Early Cretaceous Álava amber, Spain (Hymenoptera: Platygastroidea). Bulletin of Geosciences, 89(3). Ortega-Blanco, J., A.P. Rasnitsyn, and X. Delclos (2010). A new family of ceraphronoid wasps from Early Cretaceous Alava Amber, Spain. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 55(2). Perrichot, V. and M.S. Engel (2007). Early Cretaceous Snakefly Larvae in Amber from Lebanon, Myanmar and France (Raphidioptera). American Museum Novitates, Number 3598. Sanchez-Garcia, A. and M.S. Engel (2016). Springtails from the Early Cretaceous Amber of Spain (Collembola: Entomobryomorpha), with an Annotated Checklist of Fossil Collembola. American Museum Novitates, Number 3862. Soriano, C. and X. Delclos (2006). New cupedid beetles from the Lower Cretaceous of Spain and the palaeogeography of the family. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 51(1). Soriano, C., et al. (2014). First fossil record of polypore fungus beetles from Lower Cretaceous amber of France. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(4). Cretaceous Insects - North America Borkent, A. (1996). Biting Midges from Upper Cretaceous New Jersey Amber (Ceratopogonidae: Diptera). American Museum Novitates, Number 3159. Emerson, A.E. (1967). Cretaceous Insects from Labrador 3. A New Genus and Species of Termite (Isoptera: Hodotermitidae). Psyche. Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2005). Primitive New Ants in Cretaceous Amber from Myanmar, New Jersey and Canada (Hymenoptera: Formicidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3485. Grimaldi, D.A. (1997). A Fossil Mantis (Insecta: Mantodea) in Cretaceous Amber of New Jersey, with Comments on the Early History of the Dictyoptera. American Museum Novitates, Number 3204. Grogan, W.L. and R. Szadzewski (1988). A New Biting Midge from Upper Cretaceous (Cenomanian) Amber of New Jersey (Diptera: Ceratopogonidae). J. Paleont., 62(5). McKellar, R.C., J.R.N. Glasier and M.S. Engel (2013). New ants (Hymenoptera: Formicidae: Dolichoderinae) from Canadian Late Cretaceous amber. Bulletin of Geosciences, 88(3). Michener, C.D. and D.A. Grimaldi (1988). A Trigona from Late Cretaceous Amber of New Jersey (Hymenoptera: Apidae: Meliponinae). American Museum Novitates, Number 2917. Poinar, G.O., et al. (2000). Paleoculicis minutus (Diptera: Culicidae) n.gen., n.sp., from Cretaceous Canadian amber with a summary of described fossil mosquitoes. Acta Geologica Hispanica, Vol.35, Numbers 1-2. Roberts, E.M. and L. Tapanila (2006). A New Social Insect Nest from the Upper Cretaceous Kaiparowits Formation of Southern Utah. J.Paleont., 80(4). Cretaceous Insects - South America/Central America/Caribbean Bechly, G. (2010). Additions to the fossil dragonfly fauna from the Lower Cretaceous Crato Formation of Brazil (Insecta: Odonata). Palaeodiversity 3, Supplement. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.21 Trichoptera and Lepidoptera: caddisflies and butterflies. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.19 Mecoptera: scorpionflies. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.10 Chresmododea: fossil 'water striders'. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.9 Isoptera: termites. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.8 'Blattaria': cockroaches and roachoids. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.5 Odonata: damselflies and dragonflies. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2007). 11. Insects of the Crato Formation 11.1 Introduction. In: The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World. Martill, D.M., G. Bechly and R.F. Loveridge (eds.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. Bechly, G. (2000). Two new fossil dragonfly species (Insecta: Odonata: Anisoptera: Araripegomphidae and Lindeniidae) from the Crato Limestone (Lower Cretaceous, Brazil). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 296. Bechly, G. (1998). New fossil dragonflies from the Lower Cretaceous Crato Formation of north-east Brazil (Insecta: Odonata). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Series B, Number 264. Bechly, G. and V.N. Makarkin (2016). A new gigantic lacewing species (Insecta: Neuroptera) from the Lower Cretaceous of Brazil confirms the occurrence of Kalligrammatidae in the Americas. Cretaceous Research, 58. Bechly, G. and K. Ueda (2002). The first fossil record and first New World record for the dragonfly clade Chlorogomphida (Insecta: Odonata: Anisoptera: Araripechlorogomphidae n.fam.) from the Crato Limestone (Lower Cretaceous, Brazil). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 328. Goodwyn, P.J.P. (2002). A new genus of water measurer from the Lower Cretaceous Crato Formation in Brazil (Insecta: Heteroptera: Gerromorpha: ). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 316. Grimaldi, D.A., M.S. Engel and K. Krishna (2008). The Species of Isoptera (Insecta) from the early Cretaceous Crato Formation: A Revision. American Museum Novitates, Number 3626. Heads, S.W. and L. Leuzinger (2011). On the placement of the Cretaceous orthopteran Brauckmannia groeningae from Brazil, with notes on the relationships of Schizodactylidae (Orthoptera, Ensifera). ZooKeys, 77. Martins-Neto, R.G., C. Ribeiro-Junior and F. Prezoto (2005). New Fossils (Isoptera: Hodotermitidae), from the Santana Formation (Lower Cretaceous, Araripe Basin, Northeast Brazil), with Descriptions of New Taxa Including a New Subfamily. Sociobiology, Vol.47, Number 1. Menon, F. and S.W. Heads (2005). New species of Palaeontinidae (Insecta: Cicadomorpha) from the Lower Cretacous Crato Formation of Brazil. Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 357. Menon, F., S.W. Heads and D.M. Martill (2005). New Palaeontinidae (Insecta: Cicadomorpha) from the Lower Cretaceous Crato Formation of Brazil. Cretaceous Research, 26. General Cretaceous Insects Dikow, T. and D.A. Grimaldi (2014). Robber flies in Cretaceous ambers (Insecta: Diptera: Asilidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3799. Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2007). Cretaceous Scolebythidae and Phylogeny of the Family (Hymenoptera: Chrysidoidea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3568. Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2006). The Earliest Webspinners (Insecta: Embiodea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3514. Engel, M.S. and D.A. Grimaldi (2002). The First Mesozoic Zoraptera (Insecta) American Museum Novitates, Number 3362. Engel, M.S., et al. (2013). A New Lineage of Enigmatic Diaprioid Wasps in Cretaceous Amber (Hymenoptera: Diaproidea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3771. Fleck, G., et al. (2008). New Lower Cretaceous 'libelluloid' dragonflies (Insecta: Odonata: Cavilabiata) with notes about estimated divergence dates for this group. Palaeodiversity, 1. Grimaldi, D.A. (2003). A Revision of Cretaceous Mantises and Their Relationships, Including New Taxa (Insecta: Dictyoptera: Mantodea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3412. Grimaldi, D.A. and M.A. Johnston (2014). The long-tongued Cretaceous scorpionfly Parapolycentropis Grimaldi and Rasnitsyn (Mecoptera: Pseudopolycentropodidae): New data and interpretations. American Museum Novitates, Number 3793. Grimaldi, D.A. and M.S. Engel (2006). Extralimital Fossils of the "Gondwanan" Family Sphaeropsocidae (Insecta: Psocodea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3523. Vea, I.M. and D.A. Grimaldi (2015). Diverse new scale insects (Hemiptera: Coccoidea) in amber from the Cretaceous and Eocene with a phylogenetic framework for fossil Coccoidea. American Museum Novitates, Number 3823. Wahlberg, N., et al. (2009). Nymphalid butterflies diversify following near demise at the Cretaceous/Tertiary boundary. Proc.R.Soc.B, published online. Paleocene Bechly, G. (2005). A new fossil dragonfly (Anisoptera: Corduliidae) from the Paleocene Fur Formation (Mo clay) of Denmark. Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 358. Petrulevicius, J.F. and A. Nel (2002). A new libelluloid dragonfly from late Paleocene deposits in Argentina (Odonata: Italoansida). Eur.J.Entomol., 99. Wappler, T., et al. (2013). Wasp mimicry among Paleocene reduviid bugs from Svalbard. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 58(4). Eocene Eocene Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Grimaldi, D., et al. (2013). Coniopterygidae (Neuroptera: Aleuropteryginae) in amber from the Eocene of India and the Miocene of Hispaniola. American Museum Novitates, Number 3770. Eocene Insects - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Archibald, S.B., V.N. Makarkin and J. Ansorge (2009). New fossil species of Nymphidae (Neuroptera) from the Eocene of North America and Europe. Zootaxa, 2157. Arillo, A. and M.S. Engel (2006). Rock Crawlers in Baltic Amber (Notoptera: Mantophasmatodea). American Museum Novitates, Number 3539. Bechly, G. (2012). An interesting new fossil relict damselfly (Odonata: Zygoptera: Coenagrionoidea) from Eocene Baltic amber. Palaeodiversity, 5. Bechly, G. and W. Wichard (2008). Damselfly and dragonfly nymphs in Eocene Baltic amber (Insecta: Odonata), with aspects of their palaeobiology. Palaeodiversity, 1. Belokobylskij, S.A., et al. (2010). New fossil non-cyclostome braconid wasps from the lowermost Eocene amber of Paris Basin. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 55(3). Dlussky, G.M. and A.G. Radchenko (2009). Two new primitive ant genera from the late Eocene European ambers. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 54(3). Dlussky, G.M. and A.P. Rasnitsyn (2009). Ants (Insecta: Vespida: Formicidae) in the Upper Eocene Amber of Central and Eastern Europe. Paleontological Journal, Vol.43, Number 9. Dlussky, G.M., A. Radchenko and D. Dubovikoff (2014). A new enigmatic ant genus from late Eocene Danish Amber and its evolutionary and zoogeographic significance. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(4). Dlussky, G.M., T. Wappler and S. Wedmann (2008). New middle Eocene formicid species from Germany and the evolution of weaver ants. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 53(4). Engel, M.S. (2001). A Monograph of Baltic Amber Bees and Evolution of the Apoidea (Hymenoptera). Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Number 259. Engel, M.S. and E.E. Perkovsky (2006). An Eocene Bee in Rovno Amber, Ukraine (Hymenoptera: Megachilidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3506. Engel, M.S., D.A. Grimaldi and K. Krishna (2007). A synopsis of Baltic amber termites (Isoptera). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 372. Hädicke, C.W., C. Haug and J.T. Haug (2013). Adding to the few: a tomocerid collembolan from Baltic amber. Palaeodiversity, 6. Háva, J. and T. Wappler (2014). A new genus and species of Dermestidae (Coleoptera) from the Eckfeld Maar crater (Middle Eocene, Germany). Bulletin of Geosciences, 89(1). Michez, D., et al. (2007). The oldest fossil of a melittid bee (Hymenoptera: Apiformes) from the early Eocene of Oise (France). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 150. Nel, A. and J. Prokop (2006). New fossil gall midges from the earliest Eocene French amber (Insecta, Diptera, Cecidomyiidae). Geodiversitas, 28(1). Nel. A., et al. (2003). New fossil spongilla-flies from the lowermost Eocene amber of France (Insecta, Neuroptera, Sisyridae). Geodiversitas, 25(1). Nel, A., et al. (2003). New fossil earwigs from the lowermost Eocene amber of Paris basin (France) (Insecta, Dermaptera, family incertae sedis). Geodiversitas, 25(1). Staniczek, A.H. and G. Bechly (2002). First fossil record of the mayfly family Baetiscidae from Baltic Amber (Insecta: Ephemeroptera). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 322. Stys, P. (2010). A fossil head of an enicocephalomorphan (Hemiptera: Heteroptera) from England revisited: Identity of the first fossil species of Enicocephalidae from Europe. Eur.J.Entomol., 107. Szwedo, J. (2008). A new tribe of Dictyopharidae planthoppers from Eocene Baltic amber (Hemiptera: Fulgoromorpha: Fulgoroidea), with a brief review of the fossil record of the family. Palaeodiversity, 1. Wappler, T. and Y. Ben-Dov (2008). Preservation of armored scale insects on angiosperm leaves from the Eocene of Germany. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 53(4). Wappler, T., V.S. Smith and R.C. Dalgleish (2004). Scratching an ancient itch: an Eocene bird louse fossil. Proc.R.Soc.Lond. B (suppl.), 2004. Wappler, T., et al. (2005). A fossil sawfly of the genus Athalia (Hymenoptera: Tenthredinidae) from the Eocene-Oligocene boundary of Altkirch, France. C.R. Palevol, 4. Wedmann, S. and V.N. Makarkin (2007). A new genus of Mantispidae (Insecta: Neuroptera) from the Eocene of Germany, with a review of the fossil record and palaeobiogeography of the family. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 149. Wolf-Schwenninger, K. (2004). A new fossil staphylinid genus and species from Baltic amber (Coleoptera, Staphylinidae, Aleocharinae, Gymnusini). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 345. Eocene Insects - North America Archibald, S.B. (2010). Revision of the scorpionfly family Holcorpidae (Mecoptera), with description of a new species from Early Eocene McAbee, British Columbia, Canada. Ann.soc.entomol.Fr. 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Laasbium Scudder: A Genus of Tertiary Earwigs, Not Rove Beetles, and the Classification of Florissant Fossil Dermaptera (Insecta). Annales Zoologici (Warszawa), 60(1). Cockerell, T.D.A. (1906). Fossil Hymenoptera from Florissant, Colorado. Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology - Harvard College, Vol.L, Number 2. Lawrence, J.F., S.B. Archibald and A. Slipinski (2008). A New Species of Prionoceridae (Coleoptera: Cleroidea) from the Eocene of British Columbia, Canada. Annales Zoologici (Warszawa), 58(4). Scudder, S.H. (1900). Adephagous and Clavicorn Coleoptera from the Tertiary Deposits at Florissant, Colorado With Descriptions of a Few Other Forms and a Systematic List of the Nonrhynchophorous Tertiary Coleoptera of North America. Monographs of the United States Geological Survey, Vol.XL. Scudder, S.H. (1878). The Fossil Insects of the Green River Shales. Bulletin of the United States Geological and Geographical Survey, Vol.IV, Number 4. Sellick, J.T.C. (1995). Phasmida (Stick Insect) Eggs from the Eocene of Oregon. Palaeontology, Vol.37, Part 4. Wickham, H.F. (1916). The Fossil Elateridae of Florissant. Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology - Harvard College, Vol.LX, Number 12. General Eocene Insects Nel, P., et al. (2013). Fossil thrips of the family Uzelothripidae suggest 53 million years of morphological and ecological stability. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 58(3). Oligocene Engel, M.S., A.D. Pan and B.F. Jacobs (2013). A termite from the Late Oligocene of northern Ethiopia. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 58(2). Fikacek, M., J. Prokop and A. Nel (2010). Fossil water scavenger beetles of the subtribe Hydrobiusina (Coleoptera: Hydrophilidae) from the Late Oligocene locality of Aix-en-Provence (France). Acta Entomologica Musei Nationalis Pragae, Vol.50(2). Fraser, F.C. (1955). An Odonate Fossil Wing from the Oligocene of Oregon. Psyche. Khalaim, A.I. (2008). Fossil ichneumon wasps (Hymenoptera: Ichneumonidae) from Biamo (Russia), Oligocene. Alavesia, 2. Prokop, J. and M. Fikacek (2007). An Annotated List of Early Oligocene Insect Fauna from Seifhennersdorf (Saxony, Germany). Acta Musei Nationalis Pragae, Series B - Historia Naturalis, Vol.63, Numbers 2-4. Tindale, N.B. (1985). A Butterfly-Moth (Lepidoptera: Castniidae) from the Oligocene Shales of Florissant, Colorado. Journal of Research on the Lepidoptera, 24(1). Wedmann, S., M. Poschmann and T. Hornschemeyer (2010). Fossil Insects from the Late Oligocene Enspel Lagerstatte and their palaeobiogeographic and palaeoclimatic significance. Palaeobio. Palaeoenv., 90. Miocene Miocene Insects - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Engel, M.S. (2006). A Giant Honey Bee from the Middle Miocene of Japan (Hymenoptera: Apidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3504. Fujiyama, I. (1970). Fossil Insects from the Chojabaru Formation, Iki Island, Japan. Mem.Nat.Sci.Mus. Tokyo, 3. 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Eur.J.Entomol., 97. Zessin, W., J. Zalohar and T. Hitij (2008). A new fossil dragonfly (Insecta, Odonata, Libellulidae) of the Miocene (Lower-Sarmatian) of the Tunjice Hills, Slovenia. Virgo, Mitteilungsblatt des Entomologischen Vereins Mecklenberg. Miocene Insects - North America Cockerell, T.D.A. (1922). A Fossil Moth from Florissant, Colorado. American Museum Novitates, Number 34. Darlington, P.J. (1969). A Fossil Carabid Beetle from the Miocene of Montana. Contributions from the Museum of Paleontology - The University of Michigan, Vol.22, Number 14. Greenwalt, D.E., et al. (2015). Taphonomy of the fossil insects of the middle Eocene Kishenehn Formation. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 60(4). Grimaldi, D.A. and D.M. Triplehorn (2008). Insects from the Upper Miocene Grubstake Formation of Alaska. American Museum Novitates, Number 3612. Lewis, S.E. (1969). Fossil Insects of the Latah Formation (Miocene) of Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho. Northwest Science, Vol.43, Number 3. Melander, A.L. (1949). A Report on Some Miocene Diptera from Florissant, Colorado. American Museum Novitates, Number 1407. Miller, K.B. and S.H. Lubkin (2001). Calicovatellus petrodytes, a New Genus and Species of Primitive Vatelline Diving Beetle (Coleoptera: Dytiscidae: Hydroporinae: Vatellini) from the Miocene Barstow Formation, Southern California, USA. J.Paleont., 75(4). Miocene Insects - South America/Central America/Caribbean Arillo, A. and V.M. Ortuno (2005). Catalog of fossil insect species described from Dominican amber (Miocene). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B. Number 352. Bennett, D.J. and M.S. Engel (2006). A New Moustache Wasp in Dominican Amber, with an Account of Apoid Wasp Evolution Emphasizing Crabroninae (Hymenoptera: Crabronidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3529. Chatzimanolis, S. and M.S. Caterino (2006). The First Fossil of the Subfamily Trypanaeinae (Coleoptera: Histeridae): A New Species of Trypanaeus in Dominican Amber. 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(2009). New pygmy grasshoppers in Miocene amber from the Dominican Republic (Orthoptera: Tetrigidae). Denisia 26, zugleich Kataloge der oberosterreichischen Landesmuseen, Neue Serie 86. Irmler, U. (2003). Osoriinae (Coleoptera: Staphylinidae) from Dominican amber. Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 342. Peñalver, E. and D.A. Grimaldi (2006). New Data on Miocene Butterflies in Dominican Amber (Lepidoptera: Riodinidae and Nymphalidae) with the Description of a New Nymphalid. American Museum Novitates, Number 3519. Peñalver, E., M.S. Engel and D.A. Grimaldi (2006). Fig Wasps in Dominican Amber (Hymenoptera: Agaonidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 3541. Solorzano Kraemer, M.M. and W. Mohrig (2007). Schwenckfeldina archoica sp.nov. (Diptera, Sciaridae) from the middle Miocene Mexican amber. Alavesia, 1. Staniczek, A.H. (2003). New fossil mayflies from Dominican amber (Insecta: Ephemeroptera: Leptophlebiidae: Atalophlebiinae). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 341. 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