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Found 19 results

  1. Hi everyone, I was wondering how one would distinguish the armor skull plates of a gar with some of the osteoderms found on sturgeon. I have definitely found the former but cannot be certain if I've found the prior. From looking at some pictures online I see similarity between the two and wondered if I had any in my collection and if I could properly identify a fossil as sturgeon as opposed to gar.
  2. Hi Everyone, I suddenly have a work trip to the Black Hills of South Dakota coming up next week and I'd like to get out and collect some fossils along the way. I'm driving from Denver to Lead, SD and will be driving north on HW 85 and 18 through Newcastle. I'd be really happy to get a few stops in along the way and any potential information would really be great. Unfortunately, I won't have a ton of time to be able to stop and really dig, so some road cuts or target formations would be super helpful for surface collecting. I'm open to every type of fossil. I know there's a lot of fossils in that section of the state so I'm looking forward to hopefully finding some decent stuff! Thanks! Caleb
  3. http://www.newsweek.com/400-million-year-old-ancestor-dinosaurs-humans-and-bony-fish-discovered-954474?piano_t=1
  4. Osteichtyes Fossils

    Can anyone please identify these fossils?
  5. unknown bony fish

    As the picture shows - I found this fossil 2002 in the afternoon, minutes before I finished work as a gardener - I cleaned the plant areas in Havixbeck - a smalltown at the base of the " Baumberge" in Westfalia - Germany. I lived there for 2 and a half years. In this time I collected there some nice fossils of Campanian age. ....but I never found a fish in the fossil - quarries. They are very rare but since the medieval time known and discriped, then forgotten in the last 200 years there had been found some fishes, nearby less than 100 pieces in the quarries at the Baumberge. Some km far away in Sendenhorst they found fish fossils too. They are very similar to the fossils from Santana Formation in Brasil and the Fossils from Lebanon. Is there anybody who can give the little fish a name?
  6. Please help to ID miocene fish!

    I have some Miocene fish fossils found in Pohang basin in Southeast Korea, but I can't determine what names they are. and i will report this google share link that I have. please help me to identify this Korea Miocene fish! https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/0B0FD3Y9hYh1bVXFoaVBueFQ2ZVk?usp=sharing thanks
  7. Bony Fish ID

    Hello, bought this in a museum, the lady behind the counter did not know where their fossils came from exactly. The back label said fossil fish chin. Other than the fish ID I am wondering if only the chin is the real fossil and everything else is carved in? I understand it has been painted over. Also, Can any one ID the plant on There? Are the plant fossils real? Any thoughts? Thank you
  8. I need some help identifying what I think "might" be a mosasaur bone. Also, the skinny, orange items are a mystery as well. I defer to y'alls expertise!
  9. Hey all, yesterday my wife (CCNHM collections manager Sarah Boessenecker) and I wrote about some of our recent finds from Folly Beach, SC. Collecting fossils there is quite easy, and if you're there for non-shark teeth, there's essentially no competition since that's all anyone ever looks for there. The fossils of Folly Beach have never been written up, and I'm getting more and more curious about them - particularly fossil marine mammals. If anyone finds marine mammal earbones out there, I'm dying to take a look! We've already gotten a nice donation from Ashby Gale, Edisto SP ranger, of a pygmy sperm whale periotic. Here's the blog post with some images of our recent finds - including my first giant armadillo scute (Holmesina), an Alligator osteoderm, various shark and mammal teeth, and a snake vertebra. I've made a plan to go out to Folly once a week this entire semester, since it's only a 15-20 minute drive from College of Charleston (a very nice escape from campus and teaching) http://blogs.cofc.edu/macebrownmuseum/2017/02/03/friday-fossil-feature-it-would-be-folly-to-pass-this-site-up/
  10. Leptolepis coryphaenoides

    Leptolepis coryphaenoides from the "Unterer Stein" in Holzmaden. Its a rare find but the most common specimen in this area. The fish is about 7 cm long.
  11. Diplomystus dentatus

    Common fish from the Green River Formation in Wyoming.
  12. Bony Fish

  13. Lower Cretaceous Lycoptera davidi slab.

    From the album Fossildude's Purchased/Gift Fossils

    My latest acquisition - another few Chinese fish. Lycoptera davidi. Yixian, Liaoning, China, Lower Cretaceous (Aptian)

    © © 2015 Tim Jones

  14. I am trying to identify the some bony fish inclusions in coprolites from the Eagle Ford Formation in Texas. Can anyone out there identify fish by vertebrae and scales? I have not been able to find any teeth in them that would help with ID. The first two pictures are from a coil-shaped coprolite that has numerous bony inclusions. I'm assuming the vertebrae (40x) and bony thing that looks like coral (20x) are from the same fish. I forgot to take measurements of this one, but the photos were taken through a microscope. The fancy scale is in a different coprolite and measures about 4 mm x 1.5 mm. The vertebrae in the last picture measures approx. 1.25 mm x 0.75 mm. Thanks for your help!
  15. I have a pretty extensive collection of shark, ray, fish and other micros from sites all over the US, Europe, North Africa and Australia. You can see a very small part of my collection in my TFF posts at the below links. As I add new posts to TFF I'll update this list. I want to thank Earl M. for organizing my micro posts as shown below, which is a much more useful listing than in my original post: Paleozoic Silurian E. m. Silurian (Wenlockian) - Rochester Sh. – Niagara Co., New York http://www.thefossil.../?hl=+new +york Devonian E. m. Devonian (Eifelian) – Columbus Lmst. – Columbus, Franklin Co., C. Ohio (see Martin, 2002) http://www.thefossil...ork#entry441978 (placoid scales, bony fish teeth) Lt. m. Devonian (Givetian) – Darien bed, Wanakah Sh., Ludlowville Fm., Hamilton Grp. – Bethany, Genesee Co., NW New York http://www.thefossil.../?hl=+new +york E. lt. Devonian (Frasnian) – North Evans Lmst. Mbr., Genesee Fm. – Hamburg, Erie Co., New York http://www.thefossil.../?hl=+new +york Mesozoic Jurassic M. m. Jurassic (Bathonian) – Great Oolite lmst. – England, U.K. http://www.thefossil...united-kingdom/ (incl. Acrodus) E. lt. Jurassic (Oxfordian) - Kellaways Clay, lw. Oxford Clay – Peterborough, England, U.K. http://www.thefossil...o +sr +jurassic (onychites, bony fish teeth) http://www.thefossil...art-2/?p=489587 (Protospinax, serpulid worm tubes, etc.) http://www.thefossil...kingdom-part-3/ (more onychites, belemnites, serpulid worm tubes, Protospinax, Omatoscyllium) Cretaceous Early Cretaceous Lt. E. (“m.”) Cret. (Albian) – Kiowa Sh. Fm., m. Dakota Grp. – Kansas http://www.thefossil...ros#entry433986 (incl. Onchopristis dunklei) Late Cretaceous Lt. m. Cenomanian – Graneros Sh. Fm., basal Colorado Grp. – Kansas http://www.thefossil...ansas/?p=507345 E. lt. Cenomanian – basal Lincoln Lmst. Mbr., basal Greenhorn Fm., lower Colorado Grp. (transgressive lag) – Kansas http://www.thefossil...os-from-kansas/ http://www.thefossil...ansas/?p=507330 (Squalicorax falcatus; Onchopristis dunklei, Ptychodus decurrens, Rhinobatos; Enchodus petrosus) Lt. m. Turonian – Blue Hill Sh. Mbr., m. Carlile Sh. Fm., m. Colorado Grp. (regressive) – Kansas (see Everhart et al., 2003) http://www.thefossil...os-from-kansas/ (Chiloscyllium greeni, Scapanorhynchus r. raphiodon, Squalicorax falcatus; Ptychotrygon spp., Ischyrhiza m. schneideri, common Rhinobatos incertus) http://www.thefossil...ros#entry437979 E. lt. Turonian – Codell Ss. Mbr., upper Carlile Sh. Fm., m. Colorado Grp. - Kansas http://www.thefossil...os-from-kansas/ (Hybodus, Scapanorhynchus r. raphiodon; Ptychotrygon, Rhinobatos) E. lt. Turonian – Turner Sandy Mbr., m. Codell Ss. Mbr., upper Carlile Fm., m. Colorado Grp. – Grant Co., NE South Dakota (see Stewart & Martin, 1993; Jorgensen and Larson, 1996; Lewis, 1999; & Lewis et al., 2000) http://www.thefossil...o-south-dakota/ (Ptychotrygon, Ischyrhiza, Brachyrhizodus mcnultyi) http://www.thefossil...-dakota-part-2/ (Squalicorax falcatus, Rhinobatos, Enchodus) Latest Turonian (not e. Coniacian) – basal Atco Fm. (transgressive lag), basal Austin Grp. – TXI Q., Midlothian, Johnson Co., NE Texas (mostly a shallow-water fauna, except for the Ptychodus and Pseudocorax) (see Meyer, 1974; Welton & Farish, 1993) http://www.thefossil...ros#entry417293 (Scapanorhynchus raphiodon, Onchopristis dunklei, Paralbula, Ptychotrygon) http://www.thefossil...i-quarry-texas/ (Scapanorhynchus r. raphiodon, Squalicorax falcatus, Onchopristis dunklei, Ptychotrygon triangularis, Ischyrhiza m. schneideri, Hadrodus priscus, Paralbula) Santonian – Hosta Tongue, Pt. Lookout Ss. – C. New Mexico (see Bourdon et al., 2011) http://www.thefossil...rom-new-mexico/ (Hybodus, Squatina/Cedarstroemia/Columbusia, Cantioscyllium descipiens; Ptychotrygon, Ischyrhiza, Rhinobatos, Brachyrhizodus mcnulti, Ptychodus mortoni, assorted ray dermal denticles; Enchodus petrosus; juv. croc tooth crown) Early Campanian – Menefee Fm., m. Mesa Verde Grp. – eastern San Juan Basin, Rio Arriba Co., NW New Mexico http://www.thefossil...-of-new-mexico/ E. m. Campanian – basal Ozan Fm., basal Taylor Grp. – North Sulphur River?, Fannin Co., Texas (see McKinzie et al., 2001) http://www.thefossil...ation-of-texas/ (Chiloscyllium greeni, Scyliorhinus, Odontaspis aculeatus, Carcharias holmdeli, Pseudocorax laevis, Squalicorax kaupi – mostly deep-water sharks) http://www.thefossil...ation-of-texas/ (Ptychotrygon, Sclerorhynchus, Ischyrhiza; Rhinobatos) http://www.thefossil...ation-of-texas/ (Hadrodus priscus branchials, Anomoeodus phaseolus prearticular (lw. toothplate) teeth, Enchodus petrosus dentary fangs, sm. dercetid scales, misl. bony fish teeth) Campanian – hard chalk, Fm.? – Hallencourt, France http://www.thefossil...ros#entry411927 (partial squid beak, centrodorsal ossicles of free-swimming comatulid crinoids, calcified chitin lobster claw knobs; Chiloscyllium, Squatirina kannensis, Anomotodon, Galeorhinus girardoti [usus. Maastr.], Paraorthacodus conicus, etc.) Lt. Campanian – Kirtland & Fruitland fms. (estuarine/fluviatile) – New Mexico http://www.thefossil...-of-new-mexico/ (with Myledaphus bipartitus, Protoplatyrhina renae, gar & croc) Lt. Maastrichtian – Escondido Fm. – south Texas (see Case & Cappetta, 1997) http://www.thefossil...ation-of-texas/ Cretaceous, Maastrichtian,Tchivoula Quarry, near Hinda, Congo http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/80695-micro-shark-ray-and-bony-fish-specimens-from-the-miocene-of-france-and-cretaceous-of-the-congo/ Cenozoic Paleocene Lt. Paleocene (Thanetian) – zone 4, Aquia Fm.– Maryland and Virginia (see Ward & Wiest, 1990) http://www.thefossil...on-of-maryland/ http://www.thefossil...on-of-virginia/ Eocene Eocene - Orangeburg Formation - LaFarge Quarry - Harleyville, South Carolina http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/82895-micro-shark-ray-and-fish-teeth-from-the-eocene-of-south-carolina/ E. Eocene (Ypresian) – Nanjemoy Fm. – Stafford Co., Virginia (see Ward & Wiest, 1990; Weems & Grimsley, 1999) http://www.thefossil...ginia/?p=510087 L. Eocene - Chadron Formation - White River Group - Sioux County Nebraska (terrestrial) http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/66750-terrestrial-micros-from-the-eocene-chadron-formationoligocene-brule-formation-white-river-group-sioux-county-nebraska/#entry699681 Oligocene E. Oligocene? (Rupelian?) (incl. Hemipristis curvatus & Isogomphodon frequens) – in coarse gravel – Alafia River bed, Florida http://www.thefossil...ver-in-florida/ Oligocene - Brule Member of the White River Group - Sioux County, Nebraska http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/59218-oligocene-terrestrial-micros-from-nebraska/ http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/66138-oligocene-micros-from-the-m-m-ranch-in-nebraska/ Miocene E. Miocene – Coosawhatchee Fm., Hawthorn Grp. – Gainesville, Alachua Co., N. peninsular Florida http://www.thefossil...sville-florida/ http://www.thefossil...art-3/?p=482047 M. Miocene – Round Mtn. Silt Fm. – Sharktooth Hill site, Ernst Ranch, near Bakersfield, Kern Co., SC California http://www.thefossil...eld-california/ Miocene – zone 16, Choptank Fm. – Virginia http://www.thefossil...ros#entry427430 (sharks, rays, Lagodon, Pogonias) http://www.thefossil...ros#entry433798 (a var. of rays, bony fish otoliths) http://www.thefossil...ros#entry460266 Miocene, Langhian Age, lower "dark" horizon, Loupian Quarry, France http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/80695-micro-shark-ray-and-bony-fish-specimens-from-the-miocene-of-france-and-cretaceous-of-the-congo/ M. Miocene? – Pungo R. Fm.? – Lee Crk. (phosphate) Mine, N. of Aurora, Beaufort Co., CE. North Carolina (see Purdy et al., 2001) http://www.thefossil...from-aurora-nc/ (Alopias, Rhincodon, Dasyatis, Raja, Paramobula, etc.) http://www.thefossil...-window-screen/ http://www.thefossil...ros#entry453842 Lt. Miocene?– upper Bone Valley Fm.?, in coarse gravel – Alafia River bed, Florida http://www.thefossil...ver-in-florida/ (incl. Dasyatis and Rhynchobatus teeth) Lt. Miocene? – upper Bone Valley Fm.? – Joshua Crk. bed coarse gravel, Florida http://www.thefossil...orida/?p=477293 Lt. Miocene – upper Bone Valley Fm. – phosphate mine, Polk Co., C. peninsular Florida http://www.thefossil...ine-in-florida/ Lt. Miocene? – upper Bone Valley Fm.? – Peace River bed gravel, nr. Rt. 17 bridge, nr. Zolfo Sprs., Hardee Co., C. peninsular Florida http://www.thefossil...ver-of-florida/ http://www.thefossil...florida-part-2/ http://www.thefossil...eek-in-florida/ (with Isistius teeth) Pleistocene Pleistocene - Melbourne Bone Bed - Merritt Island, Florida http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/58306-pleistocene-micros-from-merritt-island-florida/?p=620548 References Bourdon, J., K. Wright, S. G. Lucas, J. A. Spielmann, and R. Pence, 2011. Selachians from the Upper Cretaceous (Santonian) Hosta Tongue of the Point Lookout Sandstone, central New Mexico. Bull., New Mexico Mus. Nat. Hist. & Sci., no. 52, iv + 54 p., 28 figs. Case, G. R., and H. Cappetta, 1997. A new selachian fauna from the late Maastrichtian of Texas (Upper Cretaceous/Navarroan; Kemp Formation). Munchner Geowissenschaftliche Abhandlung, Reihe A, vol. 34, pp. 131-189, 15 pl. Duffin, C. J., 2001. Synopsis of the selachian genus Lissodus Brough, 1935. Neues Jahrbuch fur Geologische und Paleontologische Abhandlungen, vol. 221, no. 2, pp. 145-218. Everhart, M., P. Everhart, E. M. Manning, and D. E. Hattin, 2003. A middle Turonian marine fish fauna from the upper Blue Hill Shale Member, Carlile Shale, of north central Kansas (abstract). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, vol. 23, supplement to no. 3, p. 49A. Goody, P. C., 1976. Enchodus (Teleostei: Enchodontidae) from the Upper Cretaceous Pierre Shale of Wyoming and South Dakota, with an evaluation of the North American enchodontid species. Palaeontographica, Abteilung A, vol. 152, no. 4-6, pp. 91-112, 3 pl. Jorgensen, S. D., and N. L. Larson, 1996. The Carlile Shale of the Milbank Granite District, Grant County, South Dakota; with regional correlations based on ammonite and shark faunas (abstract). Geological Society of America, Rocky Mountain Section, Abstracts with Programs, vol. 28, no. 4, pp. 12-13. Kelly, S. R. A., and R. G. Bromley, 1984. Ichnological nomenclature of clavate borings. Paleontology, vol. 27, no. 4, pp. 793-807. Lewis, S. E., 1999. Selachians from the Carlile Formation (Cretaceous-Turonian) of Grant County, South Dakota. St. Cloud State University (St. Cloud, Minnesota), Occasional Papers in Paleobiology, vol. 9, no. 1, 27 p. Lewis, S. E., T. J. Kunkel, S. M. Matrious, and T. T. Behnke, 2000. Invertebrate and vertebrate fauna from the Carlile Formation (Cretaceous-Turonian) of Grant County, South Dakota. St. Cloud State University (St. Cloud, Minnesota), Occasional Papers in Paleobiology, vol. 10, no. 1, 39 p. Martin, R. L., 2002. Taxonomic revision and paleoecology of middle Devonian (Eifelian) fishes of the Onondaga, Columbus, and Delaware limestones of the eastern United States. McKinzie, M. G., R. Morin, and E. Swiatovy, 2001. Fossil collector's guide to the North Sulphur River. Dallas Paleontological Society, Occasional Papers, vol. 4, 119 p., 20 pl. McNulty, C. L., Jr., and B. H. Slaughter, 1972. The Cretaceous selachian genus Ptychotrygon Jaekel, 1894. Eclogae Geologie Helvetiae, vol. 65, no. 3, pp. 647-655, 1 pl. Meyer, R. L., 1974. Late Cretaceous elasmobranchs from the Mississippi and East Texas embayments of the Gulf Coastal Plain. Unpublished PhD dissertation, Southern Methodist University, Dallas, xiv + 419 p. Purdy, R. W., V. P. Schneider, S. P. Applegate, J. H. McLellan, R. L. Meyer, and B. H. Slaughter, 2001. The Neogene sharks, rays, and bony fishes from Lee Creek Mine, Aurora, North Carolina. In C. E. Ray and D. J. Bohaska, eds., Geology and Paleontology of the Lee Creek Mine, North Carolina, III. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleontology, no. 90, p. 71-202. Rees, J., and C. J. Underwood, 2002. The status of the shark genus Lissodus Brough, 1935, and the position of nominal Lissodus species within the Hybodontoidea (Selachii). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, vol. 22, no. 3, pp. 471-479. Schwimmer, D. R., J. D. Stewart, and G. D. Williams, 1997. Scavenging by sharks of the genus Squalicorax in the Late Cretaceous of North America. Palaios, vol. 12, pp. 71-83. Slaughter, B. H., and M. Steiner, 1968. Notes on the rostral teeth of ganopristine sawfishes, with special reference to Texas material. Journal of Paleontology, vol. 42, no. 1, pp. 233-239. Stewart, J. D., and J. E. Martin, 1993. Late Cretaceous selachians and associated marine vertebrates from the Dakota Rose granite quarry, Grant County, South Dakota. South Dakota Academy of Science, Proceedings, vol. 72, pp. 241-248, 1 pl. Ward, D. J., and R. L. Wiest, 1990. A checklist of Paleocene and Eocene sharks and rays (Chondrichthyes) from the Pamunkey Group, Maryland and Virginia, U.S.A.. Tertiary Research (Leiden, Holland), vol. 12, no. 2, pp. 81-88. Weems, R. E., and Grimsley, G. J. (eds.), 1999. Early Eocene vertebrates and plants from the Fisher/Sullivan site (Nanjemoy Formation), Safford County, Virginia. Virginia Div. of Min. Res., Publication 152, 159 p. Welton, B. J., and R. F. Farish, 1993. The collector’s guide to fossil sharks and rays from the Cretaceous of Texas. Horton Printing Co., Dallas, xviii + 204 p. Marco Sr.
  16. 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 20, 2018. Superclass Osteichtyes - Bony Fish General Actinopterygii Devonian Fish Anderson, M.E., N. Hiller and R.W. Gess (1994). The first Bothriolepis-associated Devonian fish fauna from Africa. South African Journal of Science, Vol.90. Long, J. and C. Burrett (1989). Fish from the Upper Devonian of the Shan-Thai terrane indicate proximity to east Gondwana and South China terranes. Geology, Vol.17. Young, G.C. (2002). The Aztec fish fauna (Devonian) of Southern Victoria Land: Evolutionary and biogeographic significance. In: Origins and Evolution of the Antarctic Biota. Crane, J.A. (ed.), Geological Society Special Publication Number 47. Young, G.C. and J.M. Moody (2002). A Middle-Late Devonian fish fauna from the Sierra de Perija, western Venezula, South America. Mitt.Mus.Nat.kd.Berl., Geowiss. Vol.5. Young, G.C., et al. (1987). A new Devonian fish fauna, and revision of post-Ordovician stratigraphy in the Ross River Syncline, Amadeus Basin, central Australia. BMR Journal of Australian Geology & Geophysics, 10. Carboniferous Fish Baird, D. (1978). Studies on Carboniferous Freshwater Fishes. American Museum Novitates, Number 2641. Baird, D. (1962). A Haplolepid Fish Fauna in the Early Pennsylvanian of Nova Scotia. Palaeontology, Vol.5, Part 1. Carpenter, D.K., et al. (2014). Carboniferous (Tournasian) Fish Assemblages from the Isle of Bute, Scotland: Systematics and Palaeoecology. Palaeontology, Vol.57, Part 6. Coates, M.I. (1999). Endocranial preservation of a Carboniferous actinopterygian from Lancashire, UK, and the interrelationships of primitive actinopterygians. Phil.Trans.R.Soc.Lond.B, 354. Coates, M.I. (1993). New Actinopterygian Fish from the Namurian Manse Burn Formation of Bearsden, Scotland. Palaeontology, Vol.36, Part 1. Eastman, C.R. (1902). The Carboniferous Fish-Fauna of Mazon Creek, Illinois. Journal of Geology, Vol.10, Number 5. Lund, R. (2000). A new Actinopterygian order Guildayichthyformes from the Lower Carboniferous of Montana (USA). Geodiversitas, 22(2). Wang, N.-Z., F. Jin and W. Wang (2004). Early Carboniferous Fishes (Acanthodian, Actinopterygians and Chondrichthyes) from the East Sector of North Qilian Mountain, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 42(2). Wilson, C.D., J.D. Pardo and J.S. Anderson (2018). A primitive actinopterygian braincase from the Tournaisian of Nova Scotia. R.Soc. open sci., 5:171727. (Thanks to Kasia for pointing me to this one!) Permian Fish Hampe, O., et al. (2013). A first Late Permian fish fauna from Baghuk Mountain (Neo-Tethyan shelf, central Iran). Bulletin of Geosciences, 88(1). Stamberg, S. (2010). A new aeduellid actinopterygian from the Lower Permian of the Krkonose Piedmont Basin (Bohemian Massif) and its relationship to other Aeduellidae. Bulletin of Geosciences, Vol.85(2). Stamberg, S. (2002). Actinopterygian fishes from the new Lower Permian locality of the Krkonose Piedmont Basin. Journal of the Czech Geological Society, 47/3-4. Wang, N.-Z., et al. (2007). Actinopterygian Fishes from the Permian-Triassic Boundary Beds in Zhejiang and Jiangxi Provinces, South China and Fish Mass Extinction, Recovery and Radiation. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 45(4). Triassic Fish Triassic Fish - Africa/Middle East Antunes, M.T., et al. (1990). Triassic Fishes from the Cassange Depression (R.P. de Angola). Ciencias da Terra (UNL), Special Paper. Bender, P.A. and P.J. Hancox (2004). Newly Discovered Fish Faunas from the Early Triassic, Karoo Basin, South Africa, and Their Correlative Implications. Gondwana Research, Vol.7, Number 1. Hutchinson, P. (1975). Two Triassic Fish from South Africa and Australia, With Comments on the Evolution of the Chondrostei. Palaeontology, Vol.18, Part 3. Triassic Fish - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Tong, J., et al. (2006). Fossil Fishes from the Lower Triassic of Majiashan, Chaohu, Anhui Province, China. J.Paleont, 80(1). Triassic Fish - Australia/New Zealand Hutchinson, P. (1975). Two Triassic Fish from South Africa and Australia, With Comments on the Evolution of the Chondrostei. Palaeontology, Vol.18, Part 3. Triassic Fish - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bürgin, T. (1995). Actinopterygian fishes (Osteichthyes: Actinopterygii) from the Kalkschieferzone (Uppermost Ladinian) near Meride (Canton Ticino, Southern Switzerland). Eclogae geol. Helv., 88(3). Lombardo, C. (2001). Actinopterygians from the Middle Triassic of Northern Italy and Canton Ticino (Switzerland): Anatomical Descriptions and Nomenclatural Problems. Rivista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.107, Number 3. Tintori, A. (1998). Fish biodiversity in the marine Norian (Late Triassic) of northern Italy: the first Neopterygian radiation. Ital.J.Zool., 65 Suppl. Tintori, A. (1990). The Actinopterygian Fish Prohalecites from the Triassic of Northern Italy. Palaeontology, Vol.33, Part 1. Tintori, A., G. Muscio and S. Nardon (1985). The Triassic Fossil Fishes Localities in Italy. Rev.It.Paleont.Strat., Vol.91, Number 3. Triassic Fish - North America Milner, A.R.C., J.I. Kirkland and T.A. Birthisel (2006). The Geographic Distribution and Biostratigraphy of Late Triassic-Early Jurassic Freshwater Fish Faunas of the Southwestern United States. In: The Triassic-Jurassic Terrestrial Transition. Harris, et al. (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 37. Milner, A.R.C., et al. (2006). Reinvestigation of Late Triassic Fish Sites in the Chinle Group, San Juan County, Utah: New Discoveries. In: A Century of Research at Petrified Forest National Park: Geology and Paleontology. Parker, W.G., S.R. Ash and R.B. Irmis (eds.), Museum of Northern Arizona, Bulletin Number 62. Schaeffer, B. and M. Mangus (1976). An Early Triassic Fish Assemblage from British Columbia. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol.156, Article 5. (31.6MB) Warthin, A.S. (1928). Fossil Fishes from the Triassic of Texas. Contributions from the Museum of Paleontology - The University of Michigan, Vol.III, Number 2. Triassic Fish - South America/Central America/Caribbean Lopez-Arbarello, A., O.W.M. Rauhut and E. Cerdeno (2010). The Triassic Fish Faunas of the Cuyana Basin, Western Argentina. Palaeontology, 2010. General Triassic Fish Bürgin, T. (1990). Reproduction in Middle Triassic actinopterygians; complex fin structures and evidence of viviparity in fossil fishes. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 100.Lombardo, C. and A. Tintori (2005). Feeding specializations in Late Triassic fishes. Annali dell'Universita degli Studi di Ferrara Museologia Scientifica e Naturalistica, Special Volume 2005. Jurassic Fish Jurassic Fish - Africa/Middle East Arratia, G., J. Kriwet and W.-D. Heinrich (2002). Selachians and actinopterygians from the Upper Jurassic of Tendaguru, Tanzania. Mitt.Mus.Nat.kd.Berl., Geowiss., Vol.5. Jurassic Fish - Antarctica Arratia, G., R.A. Scasso and W. Kiessling (2004). Late Jurassic Fishes from Longing Gap, Antarctic Peninsula. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 24(1). Jurassic Fish - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Cavin, L., U. Deesri and V. Suteethorn (2009). The Jurassic and Cretaceous bony fish record (Actinopterygii, Dipnoi) from Thailand. In: Late Palaeozoic and Mesozoic Ecosystems in SE Asia. Buffetaut, E., et al. (eds.), The Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 315. Jain, S.L. (1973). New Specimens of Lower Jurassic Holostean Fishes from India. Palaeontology, Vol.16, Part 1. Jurassic Fish - Australia/New Zealand Woodward, A.S., T.W.E. David and E.F. Pittman (1895). The Fossil Fishes of the Talbragar Beds (Jurassic?). Memoirs of the Geological Survey of New South Wales, Palaeontology Number 9. Jurassic Fish - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Ebert, M., M. Kolbl-Ebert and J.A. Lane (2015). Fauna and Predator-Prey Relationships of Ettling, an Actinopterygian Fish-Dominated Konservat-Lagerstätte from the Late Jurassic of Southern Germany. PLoS ONE, 10(1). Klug, S. and J. Kriwet (2013). An offshore fish assemblage (Elasmobranchii, Actinopterygii) from the Late Jurassic of NE Spain. Palaontol.Z., 87. Kriwet, J. (1998). Late Jurassic Elasmobranch and Actinopterygian fishes from Portugal and Spain. Cuadernos de Geología Ibérica, Number 24. Stinton, F.C. and H.S. Torrens (1968). Fish Otoliths from the Bathonian of Southern England. Palaeontology, Vol.11, Part 2. Jurassic Fish - North America Milner, A.R.C. and J.I. Kirkland (2006). Preliminary Review of the Early Jurassic (Hettangian) Freshwater Lake Dixie Fish Fauna in the Whitmore Point Member, Moenave Formation in Southwest Utah. In: The Triassic-Jurassic Terrestrial Transition. Harris, et al. (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 37. Milner, A.R.C., J.I. Kirkland and T.A. Birthisel (2006). The Geographic Distribution and Biostratigraphy of Late Triassic-Early Jurassic Freshwater Fish Faunas of the Southwestern United States. In: The Triassic-Jurassic Terrestrial Transition. Harris, et al. (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 37. Schaeffer, B. and C. Patterson (1984). Jurassic Fishes from the Western United States With Comments on Jurassic Fish Distribution. American Museum Novitates, Number 2796. Schultze, H.-P. and G. Enciso (1983). Middle Jurassic Age of the Fish-Bearing Horizon in the Cañon City Embayment, Colorado. Journal of Paleontology, Vol.57, Number 5. Jurassic Fish - South America/Central America/Caribbean Arratia, G. (1986). New Jurassic Fishes (Teleostei) of Cordillera de Domeyko, Northern Chile. Palaeontographica Abt.A, 192, 1-3. Gregory, W.K. (1923). A Jurassic Fish Fauna from Western Cuba, with an Arrangement of the Families of Holostean Ganoid Fishes. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Vol.XLVIII, Article VIII. Schultze, H.-P. (1989). Three-Dimensional Muscle Preservation in Jurassic Fishes of Chile. Revista Geologica de Chile, Vol.16, Number 2. General Jurassic Fish Lopez-Arbarello, A., O.W.M. Rauhut and K. Moser (2008). Jurassic Fishes of Gondwana. Revista de la Asociacion Geologica Argentina, 63(4). Cretaceous Fish Cretaceous Fish - Africa/Middle East Kear, B.P., et al. (2009). An Upper Cretaceous (Campanian-Maastrichtian) actinopterygian fish assemblage from the marginal marine Adaffa Formation of Saudi Arabia. Cretaceous Research. Ostrowski, S.A. (2012). The Teleost Ichthyofauna from the Late Cretaceous of Madagascar: Systematics, Distributions, and Implications for Gondwanan Biogeography. Ph.D. Dissertation - Michigan State University. Cretaceous Fish - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Cavin, L., U. Deesri and V. Suteethorn (2009). The Jurassic and Cretaceous bony fish record (Actinopterygii, Dipnoi) from Thailand. In: Late Palaeozoic and Mesozoic Ecosystems in SE Asia. Buffetaut, E., et al. (eds.), The Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 315. Yubamoto, Y., S-Y. Yang and T-W. Kim (2006). Early Cretaceous Freshwater Fishes from Japan and Korea. J.Paleont.Soc. Korea, Vol.22, Number 1. Cretaceous Fish - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bazzi, M., E. Einarsson and B.P. Kear (2015). Late Cretaceous (Campanian) actinopterygian fishes from the Kristianstadt Basin of southern Sweden. In: Mesozoic Biotas of Scandinavia and its Arctic Territories. Kear, B.P., et al. (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 434. Ekrt, B., et al. (2008). New records of teleosts from the Late Turonian (Late Cretaceous) of the Bohemian Cretaceous Basin (Czech Republic). Cretaceous Research. Friedman, M. (2012). Ray-finned fishes (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii) from the type Maastrichtian, the Netherlands and Belgium. Scripta Geol., Special Issue 8. Stinton, F.C. (1973). Fish Otoliths from the English Cretaceous. Palaeontology, Vol.16, Part 2. Cretaceous Fish - North America Bardack, D. (1976). Paracanthopterygian and Acanthopterygian Fishes from the Upper Cretaceous of Kansas. Fieldiana Geology, Vol.33, Number 20. Bardack, D. (1965). New Upper Cretaceous Teleost Fish from Texas. The University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Paper 1. Brinkman, D.B. and A.G. Neuman (2002). Teleost Centra from the Uppermost Judith River Group (Dinosaur Park Formation, Campanian) of Alberta, Canada. J.Paleont., 76(1). Cockerell, T.D.A. (1919). Some American Cretaceous Fish Scales, With Notes on the Classification and Distribution of Cretaceous Fishes. U.S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 120-I. Cope, E.D. (1872). On the Families of Fishes of the Cretaceous Formation of Kansas. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, Vol.XII, Number 86. Fowler, H.W. (1911). A Description of the Fossil Fish Remains of the Cretaceous, Eocene and Miocene Formations of New Jersey. Geological Survey of New Jersey, Bulletin 4. Friedman, M., J.A. Tarduno, and D.B. Brinkman (2003). Fossil fishes from the high Canadian Arctic: further palaeobiological evidence for extreme climatic warmth during the Late Cretaceous (Turonian-Coniacian). Cretaceous Research, 24. Jansen, K.R., K. Shimada and J.I. Kirkland (2012). Fossil fish fauna from the uppermost Graneros Shale (Upper Cretaceous: middle Cenomanian) in southeastern Nebraska. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.115, Numbers 3-4. Johnson-Ransom, E. and K. Shimada (2016). Fossil fishes from the Pfeifer Shale Member of the Upper Cretaceous Greenhorn Limestone in north-central Kansas, U.S.A. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.119, Number 2. Murray, A.M. and T.D. Cook (2016). Overview of the Late Cretaceous Fishes of the Northern Western Interior Seaway. In: Cretaceous Period: Biotic Diversity and Biogeography. Khosla, A. and S.G. Lucas (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 71. Parris, D.C., B.S. Grandstaff and W.B. Gallagher (2007). Fossil Fish from the Pierre Shale Group (Late Cretaceous): Clarifying the biostratigraphic record. The Geological Society of America, Special Paper 427. Shimada, K. and C. Fielitz (2006). Annotated Checklist of Fossil Fishes from the Smoky Hill Chalk of the Niobrara Chalk (Upper Cretaceous) in Kansas. In: Late Cretaceous vertebrates from the Western Interior. Lucas, S.G. and R.M. Sullivan (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 35. Cretaceous Fish - South America/Central America/Caribbean Alvarado-Ortega, J., E. Ovalles-Damian and A. Blanco-Pinon (2009). The Fossil Fishes from the Sierra Madre Formation, Ocozocoautla, Chiapas, Southern Mexico. Palaeontologia Electronica, Vol.12, Issue 2. Blanco, A. and L. Cavin (2003). New Teleostei from the Agua Nueva Formation (Turonian), Vallecillo (NE Mexico). C.R. Palevol, 2. Brito, P.M. and Y. Yabumoto (2011). An updated review of the fish faunas from the Crato and Santana Formations in Brazil, a close relationship to the Tethys fauna. Bull. Kitakyushu Mus.Nat.Hist.Hum.Hist., Series A, 9. Gallo, V., H.M.A. da Silva and E. de Jesus Andrade (2007). New Fish Records from the Turonian of the Sergipe Basin, Northeastern Brazil. Arquivos do Museu Nacional, Rio de Janeiro, Vol.65, Number 4. Gonzalez-Rodriguez, K.A., et al. (2016). Cretaceous Osteichthyan Fish Assemblages from Mexico. In: Cretaceous Period: Biotic Diversity and Biogeography. Khosla, A. and S.G. Lucas (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 71. Martill, D.M. (1988). Preservation of Fish in the Cretaceous Santana Formation of Brazil. Palaeontology, Vol.31, Part 1. Schaeffer, B. (1963). Cretaceous Fishes from Bolivia, with Comments on Pristid Evolution. American Museum Novitates, Number 2159. Schaeffer, B. (1947). Cretaceous and Tertiary Actinopterygian Fishes from Brazil. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol.89, Article 1. (18.8MB) General Cretaceous Fish Friedman, M. (2009). Ecomorphological selectivity among marine teleost fishes during the end-Cretaceous extinction. PNAS, Vol.106, Number 13. Nelson, G. (1973). Notes on the Structure and Relationships of Certain Cretaceous and Eocene Teleostean Fishes.American Museum Novitates, Number 2524. Paleocene Fish Schwarzhans, W. (2004). Fish otoliths from the Paleocene (Selandian) of West Greenland. Meddelelser Om Grønland, Geoscience, 42. Schwarzhans, W. (2003). Fish otoliths from the Paleocene of Denmark. Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland, Bulletin 2. Schwarzhans, W. and J.Milan (2017). After the disaster: Bony fish remains (mostly otoliths) from the K/PG boundary section at Stevns Klint, Denmark, reveal consistency with teleost faunas from later Danian and Selandian strata. Bulletin of the Geological Society of Denmark, Vol.35. Schwarzhans, W. and A. Bratishko (2011). The otoliths from the middle Paleocene of Luzanivka (Cherkasy District, Ukraine). N.Jb.Geol.Palaont. Abh., 261. Weems, R.E. (1998). 6. Actinopterygian Fish Remains from the Paleocene of South Carolina. Transactions of the American Philosophical Society, 88. Eocene Fish Bannikov, A.F. (2014). The systematic composition of the Eocene actinopterygian fish fauna from Monte Bolca, northern Italy, as known to date. Studi e ricerche sui giacimenti tertziari di Bolca, XV - Miscellanea paleontologica, 12. Bellwood, D.R. (1996). The Eocene fishes of Monte Bolca: the earliest coral reef assemblage. Coral Reefs, 15. Carnevale, G., et al. (2014). 5. The Pesciara-Monte Postale Fossil Lagerstätte: 2. Fishes and other vertebrates. In: The Bolca Fossil Lagerstätten: A window into the Eocene world. Pappazoni, C.A., et al. (eds.), Excursion guidebook CBEP 2014-EPPC 2014-EAVP 2014-Taphos 2014 Conferences, Rendiconti della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 4. Kumar, K., R.S. Rana and H. Singh (2007). Fishes of the Khuiala Formation (Early Eocene) of the Jaisalmer Basin, Western Rajasthan, India. Current Science, Vol.93, Number 4. Long, D.J. and J.D. Stilwell (2000). Fish Remains from the Eocene of Mount Discovery, East Antarctica. In: Paleobiology and Paleoenvironments of Eocene Rocks, McMurdo Sound, East Antarctica. Antarctic Research Series, Vol.76. McGrew, P.O. (1975). Taphonomy of Eocene Fish from Fossil Basin, Wyoming. Fieldiana Geology, Vol.33, Number 14. Maisch, H.M., et al. (2016). Osteichthyans from the Tallahatta-Lisbon Formation Contact (Middle Eocene - Lutetian) Pigeon Creek, Conecuh-Covington Counties, Alabama With Comments on Transatlantic Occurrences in the Northern Atlantic Ocean Basin. PalArch's Journal of Vertebrate Palaeontology, 13,3. Murray, A.M. (2004). Late Eocene and Early Oligocene Teleost and Associated Icthyofauna of the Jebel Qatrani Formation, Fayum, Egypt. Palaeontology, Vol.47, Part 3. Nolf, D. and S. Bajpai (1992). Marine Middle Eocene fish Otoliths from India and Java. Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 62. (18.0MB) Nolf, D., R.S. Rana and H. Singh (2006). Fish otoliths from the Ypresian (early Eocene) of Vastan, Gujarat, India. Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 76. Prikryl, T. and R. Vodrazka (2012). A diverse Eocene fish scale assemblage from Seymour Island, Antarctica. Geodiversitas, 34(4). Sahni, A. and N.K. Choudhary (1971). Lower Eocene Fishes from Barmer, South Western Rajasthan, India. Proc.Indian natn.Sci.Acad., Vol.38A, Numbers 3 and 4. Srivastava, R., S. Kumar and M.P. Singh (2002). Taxonomic and taphonomic appraisal of fish vertebrae from the early Eocene gypseous shales Kachchh, Gujarat. Current Science, Vol.83, Number 1. Oligocene Fish Oligocene Fish - Africa/Middle East Murray, A.M. (2004). Late Eocene and Early Oligocene Teleost and Associated Icthyofauna of the Jebel Qatrani Formation, Fayum, Egypt. Palaeontology, Vol.47, Part 3. Otero, O. and M. Gayet (2001). Palaeoichthyofaunas from the Lower Oligocene and Miocene of the Arabian Plate: palaeoecological and palaeobiogeographical implications. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 165. Oligocene Fish - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bienkowska-Wasiluk, M. (2010). Taphonomy of Oligocene teleost fishes from the Outer Carpathians of Poland. Acta Geologica Polonica, Vol.60, Number 4. Bienkowska, M. (2004). Taphonomy of ichthyofauna from an Oligocene sequence (Tylawa Limestones horizon) of the Outer Carpathians, Poland. Geological Quarterly, 48(2). Constantin, P. (1999). Oligocene - Lowermost Miocene Fossil Fish-Fauna (Teleostei) from Romanian East Carpathians. Geo-Eco-Marina, 4. Gaemers, P.A.M. (1985). Fish Otoliths from the Rupelian of Sand-Pit Roelants at Heide-Boskant (Municipality of Lubbeek, Belgium) and the Stratigraphy of the Early Rupelian, 2. Systematic Part. Mended.Werkgr.Tert.Kwart.Geol., Vol.22(4). Gaemers, P.A.M. (1984). Fish Otoliths from the Bassevelde Sand (Late Tongrian) of Ruisbroek, Belgium, and the Stratigraphy of the Early Oligocene of Belgium. Mended.Werkgr.Tert.Kwart.Geol., Vol.21(1). Gaemers, P.A.M. (1981). Fish Otoliths from the Middle Oligocene of Siadlo Gorne Near Szczecin, Poland, and Their Stratigraphical Importance. Mended.Werkgr.Tert.Kwart.Geol., Vol.18(3). Gaemers, P.A.M. and V.W.M. van Hinsbergh (1978). Rupelian (Middle Oligocene) fish otoliths from the clay pit 'De Vlijt' near Winterswijk, The Netherlands. Scripta Geol., 46. Kotlarczyk, J., et al. (2006). A Framework of Ichthyofaunal Ecostratigraphy of the Oligocene-Early Miocene Strata of the Polish Outer Carpathian Basin. Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae, Vol.76. Micklich, N. and N. Parin (1996). The fishfauna of Frauenweiler (Middle Oligocene, Rupelian; Germany): First results of a review. Instituto Espanol de Oceanografia, Publ.Espec. 21. Nolf, D. and R. Brzobohaty (1994). Fish otoliths from the Late Oligocene (Eger and Kiscell Formations) in the Eger area (northeastern Hungary). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 64. Pharisat, A. (1998). Marine fish biodiversity in the Oligocene of Froidefontaine (Belfort Territory, France). Italian J.Zool., 65, Suppl. Pharisat, A. and N. Micklich (1998). Oligocene fishes in the western Paratethys of the Rhine Valley Rift System. Italian J.Zool., 65, Suppl. Pictet, A., J. Chablais and L. Cavin (2013). A new assemblage of ray-finned fishes (Teleostei) from the Lower Oligocene "Schistes a Maletta" from the Glieres plateau, Bornes Massif, eastern France. Swiss J.Geosci., 106. Prikryl, T. (2013). An Annotated List of the Oligocene Fish Fauna from the Osicko Locality (Menilitic Fm.; Moravia, The Czech Republic). Acta Musei Nationalis Pragae, Series B - Historia Naturalis, Vol.69, Numbers 3-4. Reichenbacher, B. and V. Codrea (1999). Fresh- to brackish water fish faunas from continental Early Oligocene deposits in the Transylvanian Basin (Romania). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 69. van Hinsbergh, V.W.M. (1980). Fish Otoliths from Euryhaline Oligocene Deposits in Belgium (Atuatuca Formation) and The Netherlands (Goudsberg Deposits) and Their Paleoecological Importance. Mended.Werkgr.Tert.Kwart.Geol., Vol.17(3). Miocene Fish Miocene Fish - Africa/Middle East Otero, O., et al. (2011). Freshwater fish δ18O indicates a Messinian change of the precipitation regime in Central Africa. Geology, Vol.39, Number 5. Otero, O., et al. (2010). The fish assemblage associated with the Late Miocene Chadian hominid (Toros-Menalla, Western Djurab) and its palaeoenvironmental significance. Palaeontographica Abt. a: Palaeozoology-Stratigraphy, Vol.292, Issues 1-3. Otero, O., et al. (2009). Fishes and palaeogeography of the African drainage basins: Relationships between Chad and neighboring basins throughout the Mio-Pliocene. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 274. Miocene Fish - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Bratishko, A., et al. (2015). Fish otoliths from the Konkian (Miocene, Early Sarravallian) of Mangyshlak (Kazakhstan): testimony to an early endemic evolution in the Eastern Paratethys. Palaontol.Z., 89. Mehrotra, D.K. (1981). Micro Teleost Remains from the Miocene of India. Journal of the Palaeontological Society of India, Vol.25. Miocene Fish - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bohme, M. and B. Reichenbacher (2003). Teleost Fishes from the Karpatian (Lower Miocene) of the Western Paratethys. In: The Karpatian - a Lower Miocene Stage of the Central Paratethys. Brzobohaty, R., et al. (eds.), Masaryk University, Brno. Brzobohaty, R., D. Nolf and O. Kroupa (2007). Fish Otoliths from the Middle Miocene of Kienberg at Mikulov, Czech Republic, Vienna Basin: their paleoenvironmental and paleogeographic significance. Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 77. (22.7MB) Gaudant, J. (2010). A short account of the Middle Miocene fish fauna from the Fohnsdorf Basin (Styria, Austria). Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, Series A, 112. Gaudant, J., et al. (2010). The Upper Miocene fossil fish locality of Pecetto di Valenza (Piedmont, Italy): a multidisciplinary approach. Bollettino della Società Paleontologica Italiana, 49(3). Girone, A., D. Nolf and O.Cavallo (2010). Fish otoliths from the pre-evaporitic (Early Messinian) sediments of northern Italy: their stratigraphic and palaeobiogeographic significance. Facies, 56. Jost, J., et al. (2007). Late Early Miocene lake deposits near Mauensee, central Switzerland: Fish fauna (otoliths, teeth) accompanying biota and palaeoecology. Eclogae geol.Helv. Kotlarczyk, J., et al. (2006). A Framework of Ichthyofaunal Ecostratigraphy of the Oligocene-Early Miocene Strata of the Polish Outer Carpathian Basin. Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae, Vol.76. Reichenbacher, B. (2004). A partly endemic euryhaline fish fauna (otoliths and teeth) from the Early Miocene of the Aix-Basin (Provence, southern France). Cour.Forsch.-Inst. Senckenberg, 246. Schultze, O. (2003). The Middle Miocene Fish Fauna (excl. otolithes) from Muhlbach am Manhartsberg and Grund near Hollabrunn, Lower Austria. Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 104A. Schultze, O., R. Brzobohaty and O. Kroupa (2010). Fish teeth from the Middle Miocene of Kienberg at Mikulov, Czech Republic, Vienna Basin. Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 112. Tsaparas, N. and A. Marcopoulu-Diacantoni (2005). Otoliths from the Middle to Upper Miocene of the Gavdos Island (South Greece). Systematics-Paleoecology. Revue de Paleobiologie, Geneve, 24(2). Miocene Fish - North America Purdy, R.W. (1998). The Early Miocene Fish Fauna from the Pollack Farm Site, Delaware. In: Geology and Paleontology of the Lower Miocene Pollack Farm Fossil Site, Delaware. Benson, R.N. (ed.), Delaware Geological Survey, Special Publication Number 21. (Download entire publication; article on the fish fauna begins on page 130 of the .pdf file) Smith, G.R., et al. (1982). Fish Biostratigraphy of Late Miocene to Pleistocene Sediments of the Western Snake River Plain, Idaho. In: Cenozoic Geology of Idaho. Bonnichsen, B. and R.M. Breckenridge (eds.), Idaho Bureau of Mines and Geology, Bulletin 26. Miocene Fish - South America/Central America/Caribbean Long, D.J. (1993). Late Miocene and Early Pliocene fish assemblages from the north central coast of Chile. Tertiary Research, 14(3). Monsch, K.A. (1998). Miocene fish faunas from the northwestern Amazonia basin (Colombia, Peru, Brazil) with evidence of marine incursions. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 143. Nolf, D. and O. Aguilera (1998). Fish otoliths from the Cantaure Formation (Early Miocene of Venezuela). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 68. Pliocene Fish Agiadi, K., et al. (2013). Fish otoliths from the Pliocene Heraklion Basin (Crete Island, Eastern Mediterranean). Geobios, 46. Kovalchuk, O.M., et al. (2014). Early Pliocene fishes from Priozernoe locality (Republic of Moldova). Acta zoologica cracoviensia, 57(1-2). Landini, W. and C. Sorbini (2005). Evolutionary dynamics in the fish faunas of the Mediterranean basin during the Plio-Pleistocene. Quaternary International, 140-141. Landini, W. and C. Sorbini (1993). Biogeographic and palaeoclimatic relationships of the Middle Pliocene ichthyofauna of the Samoggia Torrent (Bologna, Italy). Ciencias da Terra (UNL), Number 12. Landini, W., G. Carnevale and C. Sorbini (2002). Biogeographical significance of northern extraprovincial fishes in the Pliocene of Ecuador. Geobios, Memoire special, Number 24. Long, D.J. (1993). Late Miocene and Early Pliocene fish assemblages from the north central coast of Chile. Tertiary Research, 14(3). Miller, R.R. and G.R. Smith (1967). New Fossil Fishes from Plio-Pleistocene Lake Idaho. Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology, University of Michigan, Number 654. Otero, O., et al. (2009). Fishes and palaeogeography of the African drainage basins: Relationships between Chad and neighboring basins throughout the Mio-Pliocene. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 274. Pawellek, T., et al. (2012). Discovery of an earliest Pliocene relic tropical fish fauna in a newly detected cliff section (Sabratah Basin, NW Libya). N.Jb.Geol.Palaont. Abh., 266/2. Smith, G.R., et al. (1982). Fish Biostratigraphy of Late Miocene to Pleistocene Sediments of the Western Snake River Plain, Idaho. In: Cenozoic Geology of Idaho. Bonnichsen, B. and R.M. Breckenridge (eds.), Idaho Bureau of Mines and Geology, Bulletin 26. Stewart, K.M. (2003). Fossil Fish Remains from the Pliocene Kanapoi Site, Kenya. In: Geology and Vertebrate Paleontology of the Early Pliocene Site of Kanapoi, Kenya. Harris, J.M. and M.G. Leakey (eds.), Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County, Contributions in Science, Number 498. (Download entire publication. Article on fossil fish begins on page 23 of the .pdf file) Stewart, K.M. and A.M. Murray (2008). Fish Remains from the Plio-Pleistocene Shungura Formation, Omo River basin, Ethiopia. Geobios, 41. Pleistocene Fish Broughton, J.M. (2000). Terminal Pleistocene Fish Remains from Homestead Cave, Utah, and Implications for Fish Biogeography in the Bonneville Basin. Copeia, 2000(3). Girone, A., D. Nolf and H. Cappetta (2006). Pleistocene fish otoliths from the Mediterranean Basin: a synthesis. Geobios, 39. Landini, W. and C. Sorbini (2005). Evolutionary dynamics in the fish faunas of the Mediterranean basin during the Plio-Pleistocene. Quaternary International, 140-141. Long, D.J. (1993). Preliminary List of the Marine Fishes and Other Vertebrate Remains from the Late Pleistocene Palos Verdes Sand Formation at Costa Mesa, Orange County, California. PaleoBios, Vol.15, Number 1. Smith, G.R., et al. (1982). Fish Biostratigraphy of Late Miocene to Pleistocene Sediments of the Western Snake River Plain, Idaho. In: Cenozoic Geology of Idaho. Bonnichsen, B. and R.M. Breckenridge (eds.), Idaho Bureau of Mines and Geology, Bulletin 26. Stewart, K.M. and A.M. Murray (2008). Fish Remains from the Plio-Pleistocene Shungura Formation, Omo River basin, Ethiopia. Geobios, 41. Uyeno, T. (1963). Late Pleistocene Fishes of the Clear Creek and Ben Franklin Local Faunas of Texas. Journal of the Graduate Research Center - Southern Methodist University. General Fossil Fish Alvarado-Ortega, J., E. Ovalles-Damian, and A. Blanco-Pinon (2009). The Fossil Fishes from the Sierra Madre Formation, Ocozocoautla, Chiapas, Southern Mexico. Palaeontologia Electronica, Vol.12, Issue 2. Bardack, D. (1961). New Tertiary Teleosts from Argentina. American Museum Novitates, Number 2041. Cavender, T.M. (1998). Development of the North American Tertiary freshwater fish fauna with a look at parallel trends found in the European record. Ital.J.Zool., 65, Suppl. Chang, M.-M. and Y.-Y. Chen (2000). Late Mesozoic and Tertiary Ichthyofaunas from China and Some Puzzling Patterns of Distribution. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 38(3). Cope, E.D. (1870). Observations on the Fishes of the Tertiary Shales of Green River, Wyoming Territory. Proceedings of the American Philosphical Society. Fitch, J.E. (1969). Fossil Records of Certain Schooling Fishes of the California Current System. Calif.Mar.Res.Comm., CalCOFI Report, 13. Fowler, H.W. (1911). A Description of the Fossil Fish Remains of the Cretaceous, Eocene and Miocene Formations of New Jersey. Geological Survey of New Jersey, Bulletin 4. (200 pages) Goodrich, E.S. Denticles in fossil Actinopterygii. Hurley, I.A., et al. (2007). A new time-scale for ray-finned fish evolution. Proc.R.Soc. B, 274. Jordan, D.S. and J.Z. Gilbert (1920). Fossil Fishes of Diatom Beds of Lompoc, California. Leland Stanford Junior University Publications. Lauder, G.V. (1982). Patterns of Evolution in the Feeding Mechanism of Actinopterygian Fishes. Amer.Zool., 22. Patterson, R.T., et al. (2002). Atlas of Common Squamatological (Fish Scale) Material in Coastal British Columbia and an Assessment of the Utility of Various Scale Types in Paleofisheries Reconstruction. Palaeontologia Electronica, Vol.4, Issue 2. Schaeffer, B. (1947). Cretaceous and Tertiary Actinopterygian Fishes from Brazil. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol.89, Article 1. (18.8MB) Smith, G.R., R.F. Stearly and C.E. Badgley (1988). Taphonomic Bias in Fish Diversity from Cenozoic Floodplain Environments. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 63. Socorro, O.A.A., et al. (2011). The Neogene tropical America fish assemblage and paleobiogeography of the Caribbean region. Swiss J.Palaeontol. Swift, C. and E. Wing (1968). Fossil Bony Fishes from Florida. The Plaster Jacket, Number 7. (Thanks to Nimravus for pointing this one out!) Trapani, J. (2008). Quaternary fossil fish from the Kibish Formation, Omo Valley, Ethiopia. Journal of Human Evolution. Uyeno, T. and R.R. Miller (1963). Summary of Late Cenozoic Freshwater Fish Records for North America. Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology - University of Michigan, Paper 631. Wilby, P.R. and D.M. Martill (1992). Fossil Fish Stomachs: A Microenvironment for Exceptional Preservation. Historical Biology, Vol.6.
  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 August 1, 2018. Superclass Osteichtyes - Bony Fish Class Actinopterygii - Ray Finned Fish Filleul, A. and D.B. Dutheil (2004). A Peculiar Diplospondylous Actinopterygian Fish from the Cretaceous of Morocco. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 24(2). Subclass incertae sedis Order Peltopleuriformes (†) Lin, H.-q., et al. (2011). A new species of Habroichthys Brough, 1939 (Actinopterygii; Peltopleuriformes) from the Pelsonian (Anisian, Middle Triassic) of Yunnan Province, South China. N.Jb.Geol.Palaont. Abh., 262/1. Lombardo, C. (1999). Sexual Dimorphism in a New Species of the Actinopterygian Peltopleurus from the Triassic of Northern Italy. Palaeontology, Vol.42, Part 4. Sun, Z.-Y., et al. (2015). A New Species of Altisolepis (Peltopleuriformes, Actinopterygii) from the Middle Triassic of Southern China. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e909819. Tintori, A. (2015). Setting the record straight for fossil flying fishes versus non-flying ones: a comment on Xu et al. (2015). Biol.Lett., 11: 20150179. Xu, G.-H., X.-Y. Ma and L.-J. Zhao (2018). A large peltopleurid fish (Actinopterygii: Peltopleuriformes) from the Middle Triassic of Yunnan and Guizhou, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 56(2). Xu, G.-H., L.-J. Zhao and C.-C. Shen (2015). A Middle Triassic thoracopterid from China highlights the evolutionary origin of overwater gliding in early ray-finned fishes. Biol.Lett, 11: 20140960. Xu, G.-H., et al. (2013). A new stem-neopterygian fish from the Middle Triassic of China shows the earliest over-water gliding strategy of the vertebrates. Proc.R.Soc. B, 280:20122261. Subclass Neopterygii Order Pachycormiformes (†) Amalfitano, J., et al. (2017). A Reappraisal of the Italian Record of the Cretaceous Pachycormid Fish Protosphyraena Leidy, 1857. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.123(3). Arratia, G. (2008). The varasichthyid and other crossognathiform fishes, and the break-up of Pangaea. In: Fishes and the Break-up of Pangaea. Cavin, L., A. Longbottom and M. Richter (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 295. Arratia, G. (1994). Phylogenetic and paleogeographic relationships of the varasichthyid group (Teleostei) from the Late Jurassic of Central and South America. Revista Geologica de Chile, Vol.21, Number 1. Arratia, G. (1984). Some osteological features of Varasichthys ariasi Arratia (Pisces, Teleostei) from the Late Jurassic of Chile. Palaont.Z., 58, 1/2. Arratia, G. and H.-P. Schultze (2013). Outstanding features of a new Late Jurassic pachycormiform fish from the Kimmeridgian of Brunn, Germany and comments on current understanding of pachycormiforms. In: Mesozoic Fishes 5 - Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultze and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfiel, Munich. Friedman, M. (2011). Parallel evolutionary trajectories underlie the origin of giant suspension-feeding whales and bony fishes. Proc.R.Soc.B., published on-line. Friedman, M., et al. (2013). Geographic and Stratigraphic Distribution of the Late Cretaceous Suspension-Feeding Bony Fish Bonnerichthys gladius (Teleostei, Pachycormiformes). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 33(1). Konwert, M. (2016). First record of Leptolepides haerteisi (Teleostei, Orthogonikleithridae) from the Upper Jurassic Plattenkalks of Schamhaupten (Bavaria, Germany). Archaeopteryx, 33. Lindkvist, M. (2012). A Phylogenetic Appraisal of Pachycormus bollensis: Implications for Pachycormiform Evolution. Bachelors Independent Work - Uppsala University. Liston, J. (2013). The plasticity of gill raker characteristics in suspension feeders: Implications for Pachycormiformes. In: Mesozoic Fishes 5 - Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultz and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Munich, Germany. Liston, J. (2010). The occurrence of the Middle Jurassic pachycormid fish Leedsichthys. Oryctos, Vol.9. Liston, J. (2008). A review of the characters of the edentulous pachycormiforms Leedsichthys, Asthenocormus and Martillichthys nov.gen. In: Mesozoic Fishes 4 - Homology and Phylogeny. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultze and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Munich, Germany. Liston, J. and L.F. Noe (2004). The tail of the Jurassic fish Leedsichthys problematicus (Osteichthyes: Actinopterygii) collected by Alfred Nicholson Leeds - an example of the importance of historical records in palaeontology. Archives of natural history, 31(2). Liston, J., et al. (2013). Growth, age and size of the Jurassic pachycormid Leedsichthys problematicus (Osteichthyes: Actinopterygii). In: Mesozoic Fishes 5 - Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultz and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Munich, Germany. Mainwaring, A.J. (1978). Anatomical and Systematic Review of of the Pachycormidae, A Family of Mesozoic Fossil Fishes. Ph.D. Thesis - Westfield College, University of London. Schumacher, B.A., et al. (2016). Highly specialized suspension-feeding bony fish Rhinconichthys (Actinopterygii: Pachycormiformes) from the mid-Cretaceous of the United States, England, and Japan. Cretaceous Research, 61. Tintori, A. (1990). The Actinopterygian Fish Prohalecites from the Triassic of Northern Italy. Palaeontology, Vol.33, Part 1. Wretman, L., H. Blom and B.P. Kear (2016). Resolution of the Early Jurassic Actinopterygian Fish Pachycormus and a Dispersal Hypothesis for Pachycormiformes. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e1206022. Order Perleidiformes (†) Perleidiformes - Africa/Middle East Marrama, G., et al. (2017). Redescription of 'Perleidus' (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii) from the Early Triassic of Northwestern Madagascar. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.123(2). Perleidiformes - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Geng, B.H., et al. (2012). New perleidid fishes from the Middle Triassic strata of Yunnan Province. Geological Bulletin of China, Vol.31, Number 6. Jin, F., N.Z. Wang and Z.-Q. Cai (2003). A Revision of the Perleidid Fishes from the Lower Yangtze Region of South China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 41(3). Lombardo, C., et al. (2011). A new species of the genus Perleidus (Actinopterygii: Perleidiformes) from the Middle Triassic of Southern China. Bollettino della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 50(2). Sun, Z., et al. (2013). A New Perleidid from the Spathian (Olenekian, Early Triassic) of Chaohu, Anhui Province, China. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.119, Number 3. Sun, Z., et al. (2012). Fuyuanperleidus dengi Geng Et Al., 2012 (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii) from the Middle Triassic of Yunnan Province, South China. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.118, Number 3. Sun, Z., et al. (2008). A New Species of the Genus Colobodus Agassiz, 1844 (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii) from the Pelsonian (Anisian, Middle Triassic) of Guizhou, South China. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.114, Number 3. Perleidiformes - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Herzog, A. and T. Bürgin (2005). A new species of the genus Besania BROUGH 1939 from the Middle Triassic of Canton Grisons (Switzerland) with a discussion of the phylogenetic status of the taxon. Eclogae geol Helv., 98. Lombardo, C. (1995). Perleidus altolepis (Actinopterygii, Perleidiformes) from the Kalkschieferzone of Ca'Del Frate (N. Italy). Geobios, Number 19. Lombardo, C., M. Rusconi and A. Tintori (2008). New Perleidiform from the Lower Ladinian (Middle Triassic) of the Northern Grigna (Northern Italy). Rivisita Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.114, Number 2. Tintori, A. (1990). Dipteronotus olgiatii n.sp. (Actinopterygii, Perleidiformes) from the Kalkschieferzone of Ca' Del Frate (N. Italy) Preliminary Note. Atti Tic.Sc.Terra, 33. Tintori, A. and C. Lombardo (1996). Gabanellia agilis Gen.N.Sp.N., (Actinopterygii, Perleidiformes) from the Calcare Di Zorzino of Lombardy (North Italy). Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.102, Number 2. Tintori, A. and D. Sassi (1992). Thoracopterus Bronn (Osteichthyes: Actinopterygii): A Gliding Fish from the Upper Triassic of Europe. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 12(3). Perleidiformes - North America Mutter, R.J. and A.B. Heckert (2006). Re-Investigation of Enigmatic Fish Bones Known As Colobodontid/Perleidid Toothplates from the Upper Triassic Chinle Group (Southwestern U.S.A.). In: The Triassic-Jurassic Terrestrial Transition. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin 37. Neuman, A.G. and R.J. Mutter (2005). Helmolepis cyphognathus, sp.nov., a new platysiagid actinopterygian from the Lower Triassic Sulphur Mountain Formation (Britsh Columbia, Canada). Can.J. Earth Sci., 42. Perleidiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Lopez-Arbarello, A. and A.M. Zavatierri (2008). Systematic Revision of Pseudobeaconia Bordas 1944, and Mendocinichthys Whitley, 1953 (Actinopterygii: 'Perleidiformes') from the Triassic of Argentina. Palaeontology, Vol.51, Part 5. Schaeffer, B. (1955). Mendocinia, a Subholostean Fish from the Triassic of Argentina. American Museum Novitates, Number 1737. Order Pycnodontiformes (†) Pycnodontiformes - Africa/Middle East Capasso, L.L., L. Taverne and R. Nohra (2010). A re-description of Hensodon spinosus, a remarkable coccodontid fish (Actinopterygii, Pycnodontiformes) from the Cenomanian (Late Cretaceous) of Haqel, Lebanon. Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 80. Capasso, L.L., P. Abi Saad and L. Taverne (2009). Nursallia tethysensis sp.nov., a new pycnodont fish (Neopterygii: Halecostomi) from the Cenomanian of Lebanon. Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 79. Hussakof, L. (1916). A New Pycnodont Fish, Coelodus syriacus, from the Cretaceous of Syria. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Vol.XXXV, Article XV. Kriwet, J. (2004). A New Pycnodont Fish (Neopterygii: Pycnodontiformes) from the Cenomanian (Upper Cretaceous) of Mount Lebanon. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 24(3). Marrama, G., et al. (2016). A new species of Gladiopycnodus (Coccodontoidea, Pycnodontomorpha) from the Cretaceous of Lebanon provides new insights about the morphological diversification of pycnodont fishes through time. Cretaceous Research, 61. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. and S. Wenz (2005). Akromystax tilmachiton Gen. et Sp.Nov., A New Pycnotontid Fish from the Lebanese Late Cretaceous of Haqel and En Nammoura. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 25(1). Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2018). Osteology and phylogenetic relationships of Haqelpycnodus picteti gen. and sp.nov., a new pycnodont fish genus (Pycnodontidae) from the marine Late Cretaceous tropical sea of Lebanon. Geo-Eco-Trop., 42,1. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2015). New data on the osteology and phylogeny of Gladiopycnodontidae (Pycnodontiformes), a tropical fish family from the marine Upper Cretaceous of Lebanon, with the description of four genera. Geo-Eco-Trop., 39,2. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2013). Osteology and relationships of Rhinopycnodus gabriellae gen. et sp.nov. (Pycnodontiformes) from the marine Late Cretaceous of Lebanon. European Journal of Taxonomy, 67. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2013). Gladiopycnodontidae a new family of pycnodontiform fishes from the Late Cretaceous of Lebanon, with the description of three genera. European Journal of Taxonomy, 57. Taverne, L., et al. (2015). Paranursallia spinosa n.gen., n.sp., a new Upper Cretaceous pycnodontiform fish from the Eurafrican Mesogea. Geodiversitas, 37(2). Pycnodontiformes - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Cawley, J.J., et al. (2018). A quantitative approach to determine the taxonomic identity and ontogeny of the pycnodontiform fish Pycnodus (Neopterygii: Actinopterygii) from the Eocene of Bolca Lagerstätte, Italy. PeerJ, 6:e4809. Delsate, D. and J. Kriwet (2004). Late Triassic pycnodont fish remains (Neopterygii, Pycnodontiformes) from the Germanic basin. Eclogae geol.Helv., 97. Kriwet, J. (2008). The dentition of the enigmatic pycnodont fish Athrodon wittei (Fricke, 1876) (Neopterygii, Pycnodontiformes; Late Jurassic; NW Germany). Fossil Record, 11(2). Kriwet, J. (1999). Pycnodont fishes (Neopterygii, †Pycnodontiformes) from the Lower Cretaceous of Uña (E-Spain) with comments on branchial teeth in pycnodontid fishes. In: Mesozoic Fishes 2 - Systematics and Fossil Record. Arratia, G. and H.-P. Schultze (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Munich. Kriwet, J. and L. Schmitz (2005). New insight into the distribution and palaeobiology of the pycnodont fish Gyrodus. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 50(1). Kriwet, J., F. Poyato-Ariza and S. Wenz (1999). A revision of the pycnodontid fish Coelodus subdiscus Wenz 1989, from the Early Cretaceous of Montsec (Lleida, Spain). Treb.Mus.Geol. Barcelona, 8. Licht, M. and I. Kogan (2011). New Cretaceous pycnodont fishes (Actinopterygii, Neopterygii) from Saxony (Eastern Germany). Freiberger Forschungshefte, C540. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. (2010). Polazzodus, gen.nov., A New Pycnodont Fish from the Late Cretaceous of Northeastern Italy. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 30(3). Poyato-Ariza, F.J. and D.D. Bermudez-Rochas (2009). New Pycnodont Fish (Arcodonichthys pasiegae Gen. et Sp.Nov) from the Early Cretaceous of the Basque-Cantabrian Basin, Northern Spain. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 29(1). Pycnodontiformes - North America Becker, M.A., H.M. Maisch and J.A. Chamberlain (2012). Pycnodonts from the Lower Ferron Sandstone Member of the Upper Cretaceous Mancos Shale (Middle Turonian), Emery and Carbon Counties, Utah. The Mountain Geologist, Vol.49, Number 4. Everhart, M.J. (2007). Remains of a pycnodont fish (Actinopterygii: Pycnodontiformes) in a coprolite; An uppermost record of Micropycnodon kansasensis in the Smoky Hills Chalk, western Kansas. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.110, Numbers 1/2. Gidley, J.W. (1913). Some New American Pycnodont Fishes. Proceedings of the United States National Museum, Vol.46, Number 2036. Gregory, J.T. (1950). A Large Pycnodont from the Niobrara Chalk. Postilla, Yale Peabody Museum of Natural History, Number 5. Hooks, G.E., D.R. Schwimmer and G.D. Williams (1999). Synonymy of the Pycnodont Phacodus punctatus Dixon, 1850, and its Occurrence in the Late Cretaceous of the Southeastern United States. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 19(3). Hussakof, L. (1947). A New Pycnodont Fish from the Cretaceous of Arkansas. Fieldiana Geology, Vol.10, Number 4. Shimada, K. and M.J. Everhart (2009). First record of Anomodeodus (Osteichthyes: Pycnodontiformes) from the Upper Cretaceous Niobrara Chalk of western Kansas. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.112, Numbers 1/2. Pycnodontiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Applegate, S.P. (1992). A New Genus and Species of Pycnodont from the Cretaceous (Albian) of Central Mexico, Tepexi de Rodriguez, Puebla. Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Instituto de Geologia, Revista, Vol.10, Number 2. Kriwet, J. (2000). Revision of Mesturus cordillera Martill et al., 1998 (Actinopterygii, Pycnodontiformes) from the Oxfordian (Upper Jurassic) of Northern Chile. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 20(3). Schultze, H.-P. A Pycnodont Dentition (Paramicrodon volcanensis n.sp.; Pisces, Actinopterygii) from the Lower Cretaceous of El Volcan Region, Southeast of Santiago, Chile. Revista Geologica de Chile, Number 12. General Pycnodontiformes Kriwet, J. (2005). A comprehensive study of the skull and dentition of pycnodont fishes. Zitteliana, Series A - 45. Kriwet, J. (2001). Feeding mechanisms and ecology of pycnodont fishes (Neopterygii, †Pycnodontiformes). Mitt.Mus.Nat.kd.Berl., Geowiss, Vol.4. Licht, M. (2009). The Relationship of Prearticular Length and Standard Length in Pycnodontiform Fishes. Studia Geologica Salmanticensia, 45(2). Martín-Abad, H. and F.J. Poyato-Ariza (2013). Historical patterns and distribution in Pycnodontiform and Amiiform fishes in the context of moving plates. Geologica Belgica, 16/4. Özdikmen, H. and A. Akbulut (2012). Thurmondella nom.nov., a New Name for the Preoccupied Genus Paramicrodon Thurmond, 1974 (Osteichthyes: Actinpterygii: Pycnodontiformes). Mun.Ent.Zool., Vol.7, Number 2. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. (2015). Studies on Pycnodont Fishes (I): Evaluation of Their Phylogenetic Position Among Actinopterygians. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.121, Number 3. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. (2005). Pycnodont fishes: morphologic variation, ecomorphologic plasticity, and a new interpretation of their evolutionary history. Bull. Kitakyushu Mus.Nat.Hist.Hum.Hist., Ser.A, 3. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. (2003). Dental Characters and Phylogeny of Pycnodontiform Fishes. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 23(4).Poyato-Ariza, F.J. and H. Martín-Abad (2013). History of two lineages: Comparative analysis of the fossil record in Amiiformes and Pycnodontiformes (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii). Spanish Journal of Paleontology, 28(1). Poyato-Ariza, F.J. and S. Wenz (2002). A new insight into pycnodontiform fishes. Geodiversitas, 24(1). Order Scanilepiformes (†) Xu, G.-H. and K.-Q. Gao (2011). A new scanilepiform from the Lower Triassic of northern Gansu Province, China, and phylogenetic relationships of non-teleostean Actinopterygii. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 161. Infraclass Holostei - Gars, Bowfins and Their Relatives Halecomorphi (Unranked) Order Amiiformes - The Bowfins Amiiformes - Africa/Middle East Forey, P.L. and L. Grande (1998). An African twin to the Brazilian Calamopleurus (Actinopterygii: Amiidae). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 123. O'Leary, M.A., et al. (2012). A New Fossil Amiid from the Eocene of Senegal and the Persistence of Extinct Marine Amiids after the Cretaceous-Paleogene Boundary. Copeia 2012, Number 4. Amiiformes - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Chang, M.-M., N. Wang and F.X. Wu (2010). Discovery of Cyclurus (Amiinae, Amiidae, Amiiformes, Pisces) from China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 48(2). Liu, H-T and S. De-Zao (1983). Fossil Amiids (Pisces) of China and Their Biostratigraphic Significance. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, Vol.28, Numbers 1-2. Liu, H.-T. (1961). A New Amiid from Inner Mongolia, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 1961(2). Amiiformes - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Blazejowski, B., et al. (2015). Late Jurassic jaw bones of Halecomorph fish (Actinopterygii: Halecomorphi) studied with X-ray microcomputed tomography. Palaeontolgia Electronica, 18.3.53A. Kriwet, J. (2005). An amioid fish (Neopterygii, Amiiformes) from the Late Jurassic of the Iberian Peninsula. Geobios, 38. Lambers, P.H. (1998). The Genus Furo (Pisces, Halecomorphi) from the Upper Jurassic Plattenkalke of Germany. Oryctos, Vol.1. Martin-Abad, H. (2017). Anatomical differentiation of isolated scales of amiiform fishes (Amiiformes, Actinopterygii) from the Early Cretaceous of Las Hoyas (Cuenca, Spain). C.R. Palevol, 16(3). Martín-Abad, H., and F.J. Poyato-Ariza (2017). A new genus and species for the amiiform fishes previously assigned to Amiopsis from the Early Cretaceous of Las Hoyas, Cuenca, Spain. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 181(3). Martín-Abad, H. and F.J. Poyato-Ariza (2013). Amiiforms from the Iberian Peninsula: historic review and research prospects. In: Mesozoic Fishes 5 - Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultz and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfiel, Munich, Germany. Amiiformes - North America Gaudant, J. (1992). "Kindleia" fragosa Jordan and "Stylomyleodon" lacus Russell: two amiid fishes from the Late Cretaceous and the Paleocene of Alberta, Canada. Can.J. Earth Sci., Vol.29. Schaeffer, B. (1960). The Cretaceous Holostean Fish Macrepistius. American Museum Novitates, Number 2011. Sullivan, R.M., S.G. Lucas and S.E. Jasinski (2011). Preliminary Observations on a Skull of the Amiid Fish Melvius, From the Upper Cretaceous Kirtland Formation, San Juan Basin, New Mexico. In: Fossil Record 3, Sullivan, R.M., et al. (eds.). New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin 53. Wilson, M.V.H. (1982). A New Species of the Fish Amia from the Middle Eocene of British Columbia. Palaeontology, Vol.25, Part 2. Amiiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Bogan, S., L. Taverne and F. Agnolin (2013). First Triassic and oldest record of a South American amiiform fish: Caturus sp. from the Los Menucos Group (lower Upper Triassic), Rio N*gro province, Argentina. Geologica Belgica, 16/3. Bogan, S., L. Taverne and F. Agnolin (2010). First fossil record of an amiid fish (Halecomorphi, Amiidae) from the Latest Cretaceous of Patagonia, Argentina, and comments on the status of Pappichthys patagonica Ameghino, 1906 (Teleostei, Osteoglossidae). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles Du Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 80. Gouiric-Cavalli, S. (2016). A new Late Jurassic halecomorph fish from the marine Vaca Muerta Formation, Argentina, southwestern Gondwana. Fossil Record, 19. Martill, D.M. and P.M. Brito (2000). First Record of Calamopleurus (Actinopterygii: Halecomorphi: Amiidae) from the Crato Formation (Lower Cretaceous) of North-East Brazil. Oryctos, Vol.3. Mulder, E.W.A. (2013). On the piscivorous behaviour of the Early Cretaceous amiiform neopterygian fish Calamopleurus cylindricus from the Santana Formation, northeast Brazil. Netherlands Journal of Geosciences, 92-2/3. General Amiiformes Martín-Abad, H. and F.J. Poyato-Ariza (2013). Historical patterns and distribution in Pycnodontiform and Amiiform fishes in the context of moving plates. Geologica Belgica, 16/4. Poyato-Ariza, F.J. and H. Martín-Abad (2013). History of two lineages: Comparative analysis of the fossil record in Amiiformes and Pycnodontiformes (Osteichthyes, Actinopterygii). Spanish Journal of Paleontology, 28(1). Order Dapediiformes (†) (May not belong with Halecomorphi) Gibson, S.Z. (2016). Redescription and Phylogenetic Placement of †Hemicalypterus weiri Schaeffer, 1967 (Actinopterygii, Neopterygii) from the Triassic Chinle Formation , Southwestern United States: New Insights into Morphology, Ecological Niche, and Phylogeny. PLoS ONE, 11(9). Order incertae sedis Applegate, S.P. (1988). A New Genus and Species of a Holostean Belonging to the Family Ophiopsidae, Teoichthys kallistos, from the Cretaceous, Near Tepexi de Rodríguez, Puebla. Univ.Nal.Autón. México, Inst. Geología, Revista, Vol.7, Number 2. Arratia, G. and A. Herzog (2007). A New Halecomorph Fish from the Middle Triassic of Switzerland and Its Systematic Implications. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 27(4). Brito, P.M. and J. Alvarado-Ortega (2013). Cipactlichthys scutatus gen.nov., sp.nov. a New Halecomorph (Neopterygii, Holostei) from the Lower Cretaceous Tlayua Formation of Mexico. PLoS ONE, 8(9). Wen, W., et al. (2012). A new basal actinopterygian fish from the Anisian (Middle Triassic) of Luoping, Yunnan Province, Southwest China. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 57(1). Order Ionoscopiformes (†) Applegate, S.P. (1988). A New Genus and Species of a Holostean Belonging to the Family Ophiopsidae, Teoichthys kallistos, from the Cretaceous Near Tepexi De Rodriguez, Puebla. Univ.Nal.Auton. Mexico, Inst. Geologica Revista, Vol.7, Number 2. Brito, P.M. and J. Alvarado-Ortega (2008). A new species of Placidichthys (Halecomorphi: Ionoscopiformes) from the Lower Cretaceous Marizal Formation, northeastern Brazil, with a review of the biogeographical distribution of the Ophiopsidae. In: Fishes and the Break-up of Pangaea. Cavin, L., A. Longbottom and M. Richter (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 295. López-Arbarello, A., R. Stockar and T. Bürgin (2014). Phylogenetic Relationships of the Triassic Archaeosemionotus Deecke (Halecomorphi, Ionoscopiformes) from the 'Perledo Fauna'. PLoS ONE, 9(10). Taverne, L.P. (2014). Osteology and phylogenetic relationships of Congophiopsis lepersonnei gen.nov (Halecomorphi, Ionoscopiformes) from the Songa Limestones (Middle Jurassic, Stanleyville Formation), Democratic Republic of Congo. Geo-Eco-Trop, 38-2. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2017). Italophiopsis derasmoi Gen. and Sp.Nov. (Ionoscopformes, Italophiopsidae Fam.Nov.) from the Cretaceous of Pietraroja, Italy. Thalassia Salentina, 39. Ma, X.-Y. and G.-H. Xu (2017). A new ionoscopiform fish (Holostei: Halecomorphi) from the Middle Triassic (Anisian) of Yunnan, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 55(2). Taverne, L.P. and L. Capasso (2016). Revision of Ionoscopus petrarojae (Ionoscopiformes, Osteichthyes) from the Albian of Pietraroja (Campania, Southern Italy). Thallasia Salentina, 38. Xu, G.-H. and C.-C. Shen (2015). Panxianichthys imparilis gen. et sp.nov., a new ionoscopiform (Halecomorphi) from the Middle Triassic of Guizhou, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 53(1). Xu, G.-H., L.-J. Zhao and M.I. Coates (2014). The oldest ionoscopiform from China sheds new light on the early evolution of halecomorph fishes. Biol.Lett., 10: 20140204. Order Parasemionotiformes (†) Olsen, P.E. (1984). The Skull and Pectoral Girdle of the Parasemionitid Fish Watsonulus eugnathoides from the Early Triassic Sakamena Group of Madagascar, With Comments on the Relationships of Holostean Fishes. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 4(3). Cohort Ginglymodi - Gars, Semionotiforms and Macrosemiiforms López-Arbarello, A. (2012). Phylogenetic Relationships of Ginglymodian Fishes (Actinopterygii: Neopterygii). PLoS ONE, 7(7). Order incertae sedis Xu, G.-H. and F.-X. Wu (2012). A deep-bodied ginglymodian fish from the Middle Triassic of eastern Yunnan Province, China, and the phylogeny of lower neuropterygians. Chinese Science Bulletin, Vol.57, Number 1. Order Lepisosteiformes - The Gars Brito, P.M., J. Alvarado-Ortega and F.J. Meunier (2017). Earliest known lepisosteid extend the range of anatomically modern gars to the Late Jurassic. Scientific Reports, 7:17830. (Thanks to Troodon for finding this one!) Brito, P.M., et al. (2016). Discovery of †Obaichthyidae gars (Holostei, Ginglymodi, Lepisosteiformes) in the Aptian Codo Formationof the Parnaiba Basin: Remarks on paleobiogeographical and temporal range. Cretaceous Research, 59. Cavin, L., U. Deesri and V. Suteethorn (2013). Osteology and Relationships of Thaiichthys Nov.Gen.: A Ginglymodi from the Late Jurassic-Early Cretaceous of Thailand. Palaeontology, Vol.56, Part 1. Deesri, U., P. Jintasakul and L. Cavin (2016). A New Ginglymodi (Actinopterygii, Holostei) from the Late Jurassic-Early Cretaceous of Thailand, with Comments on the Early Diversification of Lepisosteiformes in Southeast Asia. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e1225747 Deesri, U., et al. (2014). A new species of ginglymodian fish Isanichthys from the Late Jurassic Phu Kradung Formation, northeastern Thailand. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(2). Kammerer, C.F., L. Grande and M.W. Westneat (2005). Comparative and Developmental Functional Morphology of the Jaws of Living and Fossil Gars (Actinopterygii: Lepisosteidae). Journal of Morphology. Kumar, K., R.S. Rana and B.S. Paliwal (2005). Osteoglossid and Lepisosteid Fish Remains from the Paleocene Palana Formation, Rajasthan, India. Palaeontology, Vol.48, Part 6. Order Macrosemiiformes (†) Arratia, G. and H.-P. Schultze (2012). The macrosemiiform fish companion of the Late Jurassic theropod Juravenator from Schamhaupten, Bavaria, Germany. Fossil Record, 15(1). Murray, A.M. and M.V.H. Wilson (2009). A New Late Cretaceous Macrosemiid Fish (Neopterygii, Halecostomi) from Morocco, With Temporal and Geographical Range Extensions for the Family. Palaeontology, Vol.52, Part 2. Order Semionotiformes (†) Semionotiformes - Africa/Middle East Arratia, G. and H.P. Schultze (1999). Semionotiform Fish from the Upper Jurassic of Tendaguru (Tanzania). Mitt.Mus.Nat.kd.Berl., Geowiss., Vol.2. Forey, P.L., A. Lopez-Arbarello and N. Macleod (2011). A New Species of Lepidotes (Actinopterygii: Semionotiformes) from the Cenomanian (Upper Cretaceous) of Morocco. Palaeontologia Electronica, Vol.14, Issue 1. Semionotiformes - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Cavin, L. and V. Suteethorn (2006). A New Semionotiform (Actinopterygii, Neopterygii) from Upper Jurassic-Lower Cretaceous Deposits of North-East Thailand, With Comments on the Relationships of Semionotiforms. Palaeontology, Vol.49, Part 2. Cavin, L., et al. (2003). A new Semionotid (Actinopterygii, Neopterygii) from the Late Jurassic-Early Cretaceous of Thailand. C.R. Palevol, 2. Chen, W.-q., et al. (2014). A new species of Sangiorgioichthys Tintori & Lombardo, 2007 (Actinopterygii: Semionotiformes) from the Pelsonian (Anisian, Middle Triassic) of Guizhou Province, South China. N.Jb.Geol.Palaont. Abh., uncorrected proof. Deesri, U., et al. (2009). Morphometric and taphonomic study of a ray-finned fish assemblage (Lepidotes buddhabutrensis, Semionotidae) from the Late Jurassic-earliest Cretaceous of NE Thailand. In: Late Palaeozoic and Mesozoic Ecosystems in SE Asia. Buffetaut, E., et al. (eds.), The Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 315. Jin, F. (1987). Note on a New Species of Neolepidotes from East Liaoning. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 25(2). Lopez-Arbarello, A., et al. (2011). New species of Sangiorgioichthys Tintori and Lombardo, 2007 (Neopterygii, Semionotiformes) from the Anisian of Luoping (Yunnan Provice, South China). Zootaxa, 2749. Su, D.-Z. (2003). A New Species of Sinolepidotus from Late Mesozoic of Southern Jiangsu, With Comments on the Genus Sinolepidotus. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 41(3). Semionotiformes - Europe (Including Greenland and Siberia) Jain, S.L. (1984). Some New Observations on Lepidotes maximus (Holostei: Semionotiformes) from the German Upper Jurassic. Journal of the Palaeontological Society of India, Vol.30. Lombardo, C., A. Tintori and D. Tona (2012). A new species of Sangiorgioichthys (Actinopterygii, Semionotiformes) from the Kalkschieferzone of Monte San Giorgio (Middle Triassic; Meride, Canton Ticino, Switzerland. Bollettino Della Societa Paleontologia Italiana, 51(3). Martill, D.M. (1990). Predation on Kosmoceras by Semionotid Fish in the Middle Jurassic Lower Oxford Clay of England. Palaeontology, Vol.33, Part 3. Thies, D. and R.B. Hauff (2011). A new species of Dapedium Leach, 1822 (Actinopterygii, Neopterygii, Semionotiformes) from the Early Jurassic of South Germany. Palaeodiversity, 4. (Thanks to piranha for finding this one!) Tintori, A. and C. Lombardo (2007). A New Early Semionotidae (Semionotiformes, Actinopterygii) from the Upper Ladinian of Monte San Giorgio Area (Southern Switzerland and Northern Italy). Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.113, Number 3. Semionotiformes - North America Olsen, P.E. and A.R. McCune (1991). Morphology of the Semionotus elegans Species Group from the Early Jurassic Part of the Newark Supergroup of Eastern North America with Comments on the Family Semionotidae (Neopterygii). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 11(3). Schaeffer, B. and D.H. Dunkle (1950). A Semionotid Fish from the Chinle Formation, With Consideration of its Relationships. American Museum Novitates, Number 1457. Semionotiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Brito, P.M., D.M. Martill and S. Wenz (1998). A Semionotid Fish from the Crato Formation (Aptian, Lower Cretaceous) of Brazil: Palaeoecological Implications. Oryctos, Vol.1. Lopez-Arbarello, A. and J. Alvarado-Ortega (2011). New semionotiform (Neopterygii) from the Tlayua Quarry (Early Cretaceous, Albian), Mexico. Zootaxa, 2749. Lopez-Arbarello, A. and L. Cordoniu (2007). Semionotids (Neopterygii: Semionotiformes) from the Lower Cretaceous Lagarcito Formation, San Luis Province, Argentina. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 27(4). Thies, D. (1996). The Jaws of Araripelepidotes temnurus (Agassiz, 1841) (Actinopterygii, Semionotiformes) from the Early Cretaceous of Brazil. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 16(3). Thies, D. (1989). Lepidotes gloriae, Sp.Nov. (Actinopterygii: Semionotiformes) from the Late Jurassic of Cuba. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 9(1). Infraclass Teleostei Order Aspidorhynchiformes (†) Bogan, S., L. Taverne and F.L. Agnolin (2011). Description of a new aspidorhynchid fish, Belonostomus lamarquensis sp.nov. (Halecostomi, Aspidorhynchiformes), from the continental Upper Cretaceous of Patagonia, Argentina. Bulletin de L'Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique, Sciences de la Terre, 81. Bryant, L.J. (1987). Belonostomus (Teleostei: Aspidorhynchidae) from the Late Paleocene of North Dakota. PaleoBios, Number 43. Cantalice, K.M., J. Alvarez-Ortega and P.M. Brito (2018). On the occurrence of Vinctifer ferrusquiai sp.nov. (Actinopterygii, Aspidorhychiformes) in the Kimmeridgian (Late Jurassic) deposits near Tlaxiaco, Oaxaca, southern Mexico. Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geologicas, Vol.35, Number 2. Ebert, M. (2014). The genus Belonostomus Agassiz, 1834 (Neopterygii, Aspidorhynchiformes) in the late Jurassic of the Solnhofen Archipelago, with a focus on Belonostomus kochii Munster, 1836 from Ettling (Germany). Archaeopteryx, 32. Ebert, M. and M. Kolbl-Ebert (2010). Morphology of the leading edges of the caudal and other unpaired fins in Late Jurassic Aspidorhynchidae and some other actinopterygian fish in light of their function. Archaeopteryx, 28. Gouiric-Cavalli, S. (2015). Jonoichthys challwa gen. et sp.nov., a new Aspidorhynchiform (Ostichthyes, Neopterygii, Teleosteomorpha) from the marine Upper Jurassic sediments of Argentina, with comments about paleobiogeography of Jurassic aspidorhynchids. C.R. Palevol, xxx. (Article in press) Gouric-Cavalli, S. and A.L. Cione (2013). "Pholidophorus" argentinus Dolgopol De Saez, 1939 from Upper Jurassic beds of the Neuquen Province of Argentina is not a pholidophoriform but an aspidorhynchid (Actinopterygii, Aspidorhynchiformes). In Mesozoic Fishes 5-Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultze and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfiel, Munich. López-Arbarello, A. and K.M. Schröder (2013). The species of Aspidorhynchus Agassiz, 1833 (Neopterygii, Aspidorhynchiformes) from the Jurassic plattenkalks of southern Germany. Paläontologische Zeitschrift, published online. Whetstone, K.N. (1978). Part 4. Belonostomus sp. (Teleostei, Aspidorhynchidae) from the Upper Cretaceous Tombigbee Sand of Alabama. In: Fossil Fish Studies, University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Paper 89. Order Pholidophoriformes (†) (polyphyletic) Arratia, G. (2013). Morphology, Taxonomy, and Phylogeny of Triassic Pholidophoridid Fishes (Actinopterygii, Teleostei). Society of Vertebrate Paleontology Memoir, Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, Vol.33, Supplement to Number 6. (104MB) Giordano, P.G., et al. (2018). Zurupleuropholis gen.nov. (Teleostei, Albian, Argentina), first pleuropholids from the Cretaceous of South America. Cretaceous Research, 84. Gouric-Cavalli, S. and A.L. Cione (2013). "Pholidophorus" argentinus Dolgopol De Saez, 1939 from Upper Jurassic beds of the Neuquen Province of Argentina is not a pholidophoriform but an aspidorhynchid (Actinopterygii, Aspidorhynchiformes). In Mesozoic Fishes 5-Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultze and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfiel, Munich. Taverne, L. (2017). Osteology and relationships of Signeuxella preumonti (Teleostei, "Pholidophoriformes", Signeuxellidae) from the continental Middle Jurassic (Stanleyville Formation) of Kisangani (Democratic Republic of Congo). Geo-Eco-Trop, 41,1. Taverne, L. (2014). Osteology and relationships of Kisanganichthys casieri gen. and sp.nov. (Teleostei, Catervariolidae) from the Middle Jurassic (Stanleyville Formation) of Kisangani (Congo R.D.). Geo-Eco-Trop, 38,2. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2016). Comment on the phylogenetic relationships of Pholidorhynchodon malzannii and Eurycormus speciosus (Teleostei, "Pholidophoriformes"), two Mesozoic tropical fishes. Geo-Eco-Trop, 40,4. Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2015). Osteology and relationships of Ceneichthys zambellii gen. and sp.nov. (Teleostei, Pholidophoridae) from the Late Triassic of northern Italy. Bollettino del Museo Civico di Storia Naturale di Verona, 39. Tintori, A., et al. (2015). Oldest Stem Teleostei from the Late Ladinian (Middle Triassic) of Southern China. Revista Italiana di Paleontologia e Stratigrafia, Vol.121, Number 3. Superorder Lampridomorpha - Oarfishes, Crestfishes, Ribbonfishes and Their Relatives Bannikov, A.F. (2014). A New Genus of the Family Palaeocentrotidae (Teleostei, Lampridiformes) from the Oligocene of the Northern Caucasus and Comments on Other Fossil Veliferoidei. Paleontological Journal, Vol.48, Number 6. Davesne, D. (2017). A fossil unicorn crestfish (Teleostei, Lampridiformes, Lophotidae) from the Eocene of Iran. PeerJ, 5:e3381. Davesne, D., et al. (2014). Early fossils illuminate character evolution and interrelationships of Lampridiformes (Teleostei, Acanthomorpha). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 172. Superorder Osteoglossomorpha Order Hiodontiformes - Mooneyes Li, G.-Q. (1987). A New Genus of Hiodontidae from Luozigou Basin, East Jilin. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 25(2). Newbry, M.G., M.V.H. Wilson and A.C. Ashworth (2007). Centrum growth patterns provide evidence for two small taxa of Hiodontidae in the Cretaceous Dinosaur Park Formation. Can.J. Earth Sci., 44. Shen, M. (1989). Eohiodon from China and the Distribution of the Osteoglossomorphs. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 27(4). Yabumoto, Y. (2013). Kokuraichthys tokuriki n.gen. and sp., Early Cretaceous osteoglossomorph fish in Kyushu, Japan. Bull. Kitakyushu Mus.Nat.Hist.Hum.Hist., Ser. A, 11. Order Ichthyodectiformes - 'Bulldog' Fish (†) Ichthyodectiformes - Africa/Middle East Forey,P.L. and L. Cavin (2007). A New Species of Cladocyclus (Teleostei: Ichthyodectiformes) from the Cenomanian of Morocco. Palaeontologia Electronca, Vol.10, Issue 3. Ichthyodectiformes - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Kim, H.-M., et al. (2014). A new ichthyodectiform (Pisces, Teleostei) from the Lower Cretaceous of South Korea and its paleobiogeographic implication. Cretaceous Research, 47. Mkhitaryan, T.G. and A.O. Averianov (2011). New Material and Phylogenetic Position of Aidachar paludalis Nesov, 1981 (Actinopterygii, Ichthyodectiformes) from the Late Cretaceous of Uzbekistan. Proceedings of the Zoological Institute RAS, Vol.315, Number 2. Ichthyodectiformes - Australia/New Zealand Berrell, R.W., et al. (2014). First record of the ichthyodectiform fish Cladocyclus from eastern Gondwana: An articulated skeleton from the Early Cretaceous of Queensland, Australia. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 59(4). Lees, T. and A. Bartholemai (1987). Study of a Lower Cretaceous Actinopterygian (Class Pisces) Cooyoo australis from Queensland, Australia. Mem.Qd.Mus., 25(1). Wretman, L. and B.P. Kear (2013). Bite marks on an ichthyodectiform fish from Australia: possible evidence of trophic interaction in an Early Cretaceous marine ecosystem. Alcheringa, 38. Ichthyodectiformes - Europe (including Greenland and Iceland) Signore, M., et al. (2005). A new ichthyodectid fish from the Lower Cretaceous of Pietraroja (Southern Italy). PalArch's Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 2(3). Taverne, L. and L. Capasso (2018). Osteology and phylogenetic relationships of Furloichthys bonarellii gen. and sp.nov. (Teleostei, Ichthyodectidae), a tropical fish from the Upper Cretaceous of central Italy. Geo-Eco-Trop., 42,1. Ichthyodectiformes - North America Bardack, D. (1965). New Upper Cretaceous Teleost Fish from Texas. The University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Paper 1. Everheart, M.J., S.A. Hageman and B.L. Hoffman (2010). Another Sternberg "fish-within-a-fish" discovery: First report of Ichthyodectes ctenodon (Teleostei; Ichthyodectiformes) with stomach contents. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.113, Numbers 3-4. Shimada, K. and M.J. Everhart (2004). Shark-bitten Xiphactinus audax (Teleostei: Ichthyodectiformes) from the Niobrara Chalk (Upper Cretaceous) of Kansas. The Mosasaur, 7. Stovall, J.W. (1932). Xiphactinus audax, A Fish from the Cretaceous of Texas. In: Contributions to Geology, 1932. The University of Texas Bulletin 3201. (Note: download includes the entire bulletin. The article on X. audax is found on pages 63-68 of the pdf file.) Vavrek, M.J., A.M. Murray and P.R. Bell (2016). Xiphactinus audax Leidy 1870 from the Puskwaskau Formation (Santonian to Campanian) of north-western Alberta, Canada and the distribution of Xiphactinus in North America. Vertebrate Anatomy Morphology Palaeontology, 1(1). Ichthyodectiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Alvarado-Ortega, J. and P.M. Brito (2010). A New Ichthyodectiform (Actinopterygii, Teleostei) from the Lower Cretaceous Marizal Formation, North-East Brazil. Palaeontology, Vol.53, Part 2. Alvarado-Ortega, J. and H. Porras-Muzquiz (2009). On the occurrence of Gillicus arctuatus (Cope, 1875)(Pisces, Ichthyodectiformes) in Mexico. Boletin de la Sociedad Geologica Mexicana, Vol.61, Number 2. Blanco-Pinon, A. and J. Alvarado-Ortega (2007). Review of Vallecillichthys multivertebratum (Teleostei: Ichthyodectiformes), a Late Cretaceous (early Turonian) "Bulldog fish" from northeastern Mexico. Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geologicas, Vol.24, Number 3. General Ichthyodectiformes Cavender, T. (1966). The Caudal Skeleton of the Cretaceous Teleosts Xiphactinus, Ichthyodectes and Gillicus, and its Bearing on Their Relationship with Chirocentrus. Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology - University of Michigan, Number 650. Hay, O.P. (1898). Observations on the Genus of Fossil Fishes Called by Professor Cope, Portheus, by Dr. Leidy, Xiphactinus. Zoological Bulletin, Vol.II, Number 1. Osborn, H.F. (1904). The Great Cretaceous Fish Portheus molossus Cope. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Vol.XX, Article XXXI. Patterson, C. and D.E. Rosen (1977). Review of Ichthyodectiform and Other Mesozoic Teleost Fishes and the Theory and Practice of Classifying Fossils. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol.158, Article 2. Taverne, L. (2008). Considerations about the Late Cretaceous genus Chirocentrites and erection of the new genus Heckelichthys (Teleostei, Ichthyodectiformes) - A new visit inside the ichthyodectid phylogeny. Bulletin de L'Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique - Sciences de la Terre, 78. Order Lycopteriformes (†) Cockerell, T.D.A. (1925). The Affinities of the Fish Lycoptera middendorffi. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Vol.LI, Article VIII. Ma, F.-z. (1987). Review of Lycoptera davidi. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 25(1). Zhang, J.-Y. (2002). A New Species of Lycoptera from Liaoning, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 40(4). Order Mormyriformes - Freshwater Elephantfish and Featherbacks Meunier, F.J., D. Dutheil and P.M. Brito (2013). Histological study of the median lingual plate of the Cretaceous fish Palaeonotopterus greenwoodi (Teleostei: Osteoglossomorpha) from the Kem-Kem beds, Morocco. Cymbium, 37(1-2). Taverne, L. (2004). On a complete hyomandibular of the Cretaceous Moroccan notopterid Palaeonotopterus greenwoodi (Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 348. Taverne, L. and J.G. Maisey (1999). A Notopterid Skull (Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha) from the Continental Early Cretaceous of Southern Morocco. American Museum Novitates, Number 3260. Order Osteoglossiformes - Arowanas, Arapaimas and their Relatives Bogan, S., L. Taverne and F. Agnolin (2010). First fossil record of an amiid fish (Halecomorphi, Amiidae) from the Latest Cretaceous of Patagonia, Argentina, and comments on the status of Pappichthys patagonica Ameghino, 1906 (Teleostei, Osteoglossidae). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles Du Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 80. Cavin, L. and P.L. Forey (2001). Osteology and systematic affinities of Palaeonotopterus greenwoodi Forey 1997 (Teleostei: Osteoglossomorpha). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 133. Greenwood, P.H. and C. Patterson (1967). A fossil osteoglossid fish from Tanzania (E. Africa). J.Linn.Soc. (Zool.), 47, 311. Kumar, K., R.S. Rana and B.S. Paliwal (2005). Osteoglossid and Lepisosteid Fish Remains from the Paleocene Palana Formation, Rajasthan, India. Palaeontology, Vol.48, Part 6. Murray, A.M. and M.V.H. Wilson (2005). Description of a new Eocene osteoglossid fish and additional information on †Singida jacksonoides Greenwood and Patterson, 1967 (Osteoglossomorpha), with an assessment of their phylogenetic relationships. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 144. Newbrey, M.G. and M.A. Bozek (2003). Age, Growth and Mortality of Joffrichthys triangulpterus (Teleostei: Osteoglossidae) from the Paleocene Sentinel Butte Formation, North Dakota, U.S.A.. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 23(3). Taverne, L. (2016). Chanopsis lombardi (Teleostei, Osteoglossiformes) from the continental Lower Cretaceous of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Comments on the evolution of the caudal skeleton within osteoglossiform fishes. Geologica Belgica, 19/3-4. Taverne, L. (2016). New data on the osteoglossid fishes (Teleostei, Osteoglossiformes) from the marine Danian (Paleocene) of Landana (Cabinda Enclave, Angola). Geo-Eco-Trop, 40,4. Taverne, L. (2015). On the presence of a second osteoglossid fish (Teleostei, Osteoglossiformes) in the continental Lower Cretaceous of the Democratic Republic of Congo (Central Africa). Geo-Eco-Trop., 39,2. Taverne, L. (2009). Ridewoodichthys, a new genus for Brychaetus caheni from the marine Paleocene of Cabinda (Africa): re-description and comments on its relationships within the Osteoglossidae (Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha). Bulletin de L'Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique, Sciences de la Terre, 79. Taverne, L. (2009). New insights on the osteology and taxonomy of the osteoglossid fishes Phareodus, Brychaetus and Musperia (Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha). Bulletin de L'Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique, Sciences de la Terre, 79. Taverne, L., K. Kumar and R.S. Rana (2009). Complement to the study of the Indian Paleocene osteoglossid fish genus Taverneichthys (Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha). Bulletin De L'Institut Royal Des Sciences Naturelles De Belgique, Sciences De La Terre, 79. Taverne, L., D. Nolf and A. Folie (2007). On the presence of the osteoglossid fish genus Scleropages (Teleostei, Osteoglossiformes) in the continental Paleocene of Hainin (Mons Basin, Belgium). Belg.J.Zool., 137(1). Tse, T.-K., M. Pittman and M.-M. Chang (2015). A specimen of Paralycoptera Chang & Chou, 1977 (Teleostei: Osteoglossoidei) from Hong Kong (China) with a potential Late Jurassic age that extends the temporal and geographical range of the genus. PeerJ, 3:e865. Xu, G.-H. and M.-M. Chang (2009). Redescription of †Paralycoptera wui Chang & Chou, 1977 (Teleostei: Osteoglossoidei) from the Early Cretaceous of eastern China. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 157. Zhang, J.-Y. (2003). First Phareodus (Osteoglossomorpha: Osteoglossidae) from China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 41(4). General Osteoglossomorpha Bonde, N. (2008). Osteoglossomorphs of the marine Lower Eocene of Denmark - with remarks on other Eocene taxa and their importance for palaeobiogeography. In: Fishes and the Break-up of Pangaea. Cavin, L., A. Longbottom and M. Richter (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications 295. Grande, L. (1986). The First Articulated Freshwater Teleost Fish from the Cretaceous of North America.Palaeontology, Vol.29, Part 2. Hilton, E.J. (2003). Comparative osteology and phylogenetic systematics of fossil and living bony-tongued fishes (Actinopterygii, Teleostei, Osteoglossomorpha). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 137. Zhang, J.-Y. (2006). Phylogeny of Osteoglossomorpha. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 44(1). Superorder Protacanthopterygii Order Aulopiformes - Lizardfish, Lancetfish, Enchodus and Their Relatives Aulopiformes - Africa/Middle East Cavin, L. (1999). Occurrence of a Juvenile Teleost, Enchodus sp., in a Fish Gut Content from the Upper Cretaceous of Goulmima, Morocco. Special Papers in Palaeontology, Number 60. Holloway, W.L., et al. (2017). A new species of the neopterygian fish Enchodus from the Duwi Formation, Campanian, Late Cretaceous, Western Desert, central Egypt. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 62(3). Raab, M. and Y. Chalifa (1987). A New Enchodontid Fish Genus from the Upper Cenomanian of Jerusalem, Israel. Palaeontology, Vol.30, Part 4. Aulopiformes - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Uyeno, T. (1967). A Miocene Alepisauroid Fish of a New Family, Polymerichthyidae, from Japan. Bull.Nat.Sci.Mus. Tokyo, 10(3). Aulopiformes - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Kriwet, J. (2003). Lancetfish teeth (Neoteleostei, Alepisauroidei) from the Early Cretaceous of Alcaine, NE Spain.Lethaia, Vol.36. Taverne, L. and S. Goolaerts (2015). The dercetid fishes (Teleostei, Aulopiformes) from the Maastrichtian (Late Cretaceous) of Belgium and The Netherlands. Geologica Belgica, 18/1. Aulopiformes - North America Goody, P.C. (1970). The Cretaceous Teleostean Fish Cimolichthys from the Niobrara Formation of Kansas and the Pierre Shale of Wyoming. American Museum Novitates, Number 2434. Newbrey, M.G. and T. Konishi (2015). A New Lizardfish (Teleostei, Aulopiformes) from the Late Cretaceous Bearpaw Formation of Alberta, Canada, With a Revised Diagnosis of Apateodus (Aulopiformes, Ichthyotringoidei). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e918042. Schein, J.P. and R.D. Lewis (2007). Actinopterygian Fishes from Upper Cretaceous Rocks in Alabama, With Emphasis on the Teleostean Genus Enchodus. Paludicola, 6(2). Shimada, K. and M.J. Everhart (2003). Ptychodus mammilaris (Elasmobranchii) and Enchodus cf. E. shumardi (Teleosti) from the Fort Hays Limestone Member of the Niobrara Chalk (Upper Cretaceous) in Ellis County, Kansas. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science, Vol.106, Numbers 3/4. Aulopiformes - South America/Central America/Caribbean Alvarado-Ortega, J. and H.G. Porras-Múzquiz (2012). The First American Record of Aspidopleurus (Teleosti, Aulopiformes) from La Mula Quarry (Turonian), Coahuila State, Mexico. Rev.bras.paleontol., 15(3). De Figueiredo, F.J. and V. Gallo (2006). A New Dercetid Fish (Neoteleostei: Aulopiformes) from the Turonian of the Pelotas Basin, Southern Brazil. Palaeontology, Vol.49, Part 2. Fielitz, C. and K.A. Gonzalez-Rodriguez (2010). A New Species of Enchodus (Aulopiformes: Enchodontidae) from the Cretaceous (Albian to Cenomanian) of Zimapan, Hidalgo, Mexico. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 30(5). General Aulopiformes da Silva, H.M.A. and V. Gallo (2007). Parsimony analysis of endemicity of enchodontoid fishes from the Cenomanian. Carnets de Geologie, Letter 2007/01. Davis, M.P. and C. Fielitz (2010). Estimating divergence times of lizardfishes and their allies (Euteleosti: Aulopiformes) and the timing of deep-sea adaptations. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, 57. Silva, H.M.A. and V. Gallo (2011). Taxonomic review and phylogenetic analysis of Enchodontoidei (Teleostei: Aulopiformes). Annals of the Brazilian Academy of Sciences, 83(2). Order Esociformes - Pike and Their Relatives Cavender, T.M., et al. (1970). Two New Fossil Records of the Genus Esox (Teleostei, Salmoniformes) in North America.Northwest Science, Vol.44, Number 3. Chang, M.-m. and J.-j. Zhou (2002). First Discovery of Fossil Pike (Esox, Pisces, Teleostei) from China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 40(3). Wilson, M.V.H. (1984). Osteology of the Palaeocene Teleost Esox tiemani. Palaeontology, Vol.27, Part 3. Order Osmeriformes - Smelts and Galaxiids Jerzmanska, A. (1979). Oligocene Alepocephaloid Fishes from the Polish Carpathians. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 24(1). Lee, D.E., R.M. McDowall and J.K. Lindqvist (2007). Galaxias fossils from Miocene lake deposits, Otago, New Zealand: the earliest records of the Southern Hemisphere family Galaxiidae (Teleostei). Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand, Vol.37, Number 3. McDowall, R.M. and M. Pole (1997). A large galaxiid fossil (Teleostei) from the Miocene of Central Otago, New Zealand. Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand, Vol.27, Number 2. McDowall, R.M., E.M. Kennedy and B.V. Alloway (2006). A fossil southern grayling, genus Prototroctes, from the Pleistocene of north-eastern New Zealand (Teleostei: Retropinnidae). Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand, Vol.36, Number 1. Order Salmoniformes - Salmon, Trout and Their Relatives Cavender, T.M. and R.R. Miller (1982). Salmo australis, a New Species of Fossil Salmonid from Southwestern Mexico. Contributions from the Museum of Paleontology - The University of Michigan, Vol.26, Number 1. Cumbaa, S., et al. (2010). A new whitefish from the early Quaternary of Bluefish Basin, Yukon Territory, Canada, and its paleoenvironmental implications. Can.J. Earth Sci., 47. Eiting, T.P. and G.R. Smith (2007). Miocene salmon (Oncorhynchus) from Western North America: Gill Raker evolution correlated with plankton productivity in the Eastern Pacific. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 249. Froufe, E., et al. (2003). Comparative phylogeography of salmonid fishes (Salmonidae) reveals late to post-Pleistocene exchange between three now-disjunct river basins in Siberia. Diversity and Distributions, 9. Jerzmanska, A. (1979). Oligocene Alepocephaloid Fishes from the Polish Carpathians. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 24(1). Kovalchuk, O.M. (2015). The First Appearance of Hucho (Salmonidae) in the Fossil Record of Eastern Europe. Vestnik zoologii, 49(5). Smith, G.R., et al. (2007). Spawning sockeye salmon fossils in Pleistocene lake beds of Skokomish Valley, Washington. Quaternary Research, 68. Wilson, M.V.H. and G-Q. Li (1999). Osteology and systematic position of the Eocene salmonid Eosalmo driftwoodensis Wilson from western North America. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 125. Zazzo, A., et al. (2006). Life history reconstruction of modern and fossil sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka) by oxygen isotopic analysis of otoliths, vertebrae, and teeth: Implications for paleoenvironmental reconstructions. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 249. Superorder Acanthopterygii Order Atheriniformes - Silversides, Rainbow Fish and their relatives Bannikov, A.F. (2008). Revision of the Atheriniform Fish Genera Rhamphognatus Agassiz and Mesogaster Agassiz (Teleostei) from the Eocene of Bolca, Northern Italy. Studi e Ricerche sui Giacimenti Terziari di Bolca, 12. Carnevale, G., et al. (2011). A new species of silverside from the Late Miocene of NW Iran. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 56(4). Order Ophidiiformes - Cusk Eels, Pearlfish and their relatives Carnevale, G. and G.D. Johnson (2015). A Cretaceous Cusk-Eel (Teleostei, Ophidiiformes) from Italy and the Mesozoic Diversification of Percomorph Fishes. Copeia, 103, Number 4. Rossi, C.M.R., A.E. Gosztonyi and M.A. Cozzuol (2000). A Miocene Cusk-Eel (Ophidiiformes: Ophidiidae) from Peninsula Valdes, Argentina. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 20(4). Order Perciformes - 'Perch-like' Fish Suborder Acanthuroidei - Surgeonfishes and Rabbitfishes Bannikov, A.F. and J.C. Tyler (2012). Redescription of the Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy, Surgeon Fish Pesciarichthys punctatus (Perciformes, Acanthuridae), and a New Genus, Frigosorbinia, for P. baldwinae. Studi e ricerche sui giacimenti terziari di Bolca, XIV - Miscellanea paleontologia, 11. Bannikov, A.F. and J.C. Tyler (2001). A new species of the luvarid fish genus †Avitoluvarus (Acanthuroidei: Perciformes) from the Eocene of the Caucasus in southwest Russia. Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington, 114(3). Bannikov, A.F. and J.C. Tyler (1995). Phylogenetic Revision of the Fish Families Luvaridae and Kushlukiidae (Acanthuroidei), with a New Genus and Two New Species of Eocene Luvarids. Smithsonian Contributions in Paleobiology, Number 81. Bannikov, A.F., J.C. Tyler and C. Sorbini (2010). Two new taxa of Eocene rabbitfishes (Perciformes, Siganidae) from the North Caucasus (Russia), with redescription of Acanthopygaeus agassizi (Eastman) from Monte Bolca (Italy) and a phylogenetic analysis of the family. Bollettino del Museo Civico di Storia Naturale di Verona, 34. Tyler, J.C. (2000). Arambourghthurus, a new genus of hypurostegic surgeonfish (Acanthuridae) from the Oligocene of Iran, with a phylogeny of the Nasinae. Geodiversitas, 22(4). Tyler, J.C. and A.F. Bannikov (1997). Relationships of the Fossil and Recent Genera of Rabbitfishes (Acanthuroidei: Siganidae). Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology, Number 84. Suborder Blennioidei - Blennies Bannikov, A.F. (1998). New Blennioid Fishes of the Families Blennidae and Clinidae (Perciformes) from the Miocene of the Caucasus and Moldova. Paleontological Research, Vol.32, Number 4. Yabumoto, Y. and T. Uyeno (2007). Tottoriblennius hiraoi, a New Genus and Species of Miocene Blennioid Fish from Tottori Prefecture, Japan. Bull.Natn.Sci.Mus., Tokyo, Ser.C, 33. Suborder Channoidei - Snakeheads Adamson, E.A.S., D.A. Hurwood and P.B. Mather (2010). A reappraisal of the evolution of Asian snakehead fishes (Pisces, Channidae) using molecular data from multiple genes and fossil calibration. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, 56. Gaudant, J. (2006). Occurrence of skeletal remains of Channids (Teleostean Fishes) in the Ottnangian (Lower Miocene) of Langenau, near Ulm (Wurttemburg, Germany). Stuttgarter Beitr.Naturk., Ser.B, Number 361. Roe, L.J. (1991). Phylogenetic and Ecological Significance of Channidae (Osteichthyes, Teleostei) from the Early Eocene Kuldana Formation of Kohat, Pakistan. Contributions from the Museum of Paleontology - The University of Michigan, Vol.28, Number 5. Suborder incertae sedis Argyrious, T., et al. (2012). Description and paleobiological implications of new Semlikiichthys (Teleostei, Perciformes) fish material from the Late Miocene deposits of Sahabi, Libya. Geobios, xxx-xxx (Article in press) Suborder Gobioidei - Gobies and Sleepers Bajpa, S. and V.V. Kapur (2004). Oldest known gobiids from Vastan Lignite Mine (early Eocene), Surat District, Gujarat. Current Science, Vol.87, Number 4. Gierl, C., et al. (2013). An Extraordinary Gobioid Fish Fossil from Southern France. PLoS ONE, 8(5). Suborder Labroidei - Cichlids, Wrasses and Their Relatives Bannikov, A.F. and D.R. Bellwood (2014). A new genus and species of pomacentrid fish (Perciformes) from the Eocene of Bolca in Northern Italy. Studi e ricerche sui giacimenti terziari di Bolca, XV - Miscellanea paleontologia, 12. Bannikov, A.F. and G. Carnevale (2010). Bellwoodilabrus landinii n.gen., n.sp., a new genus and species of labrid fish (Teleostei, Perciformes) from the Eocene of Monte Bolca. Geodiversitas, 32(2). Bellwood, D.R. and L. Sorbini (1996). A review of the fossil record of Pomacentridae (Teleostei: Labroidei) with a description of a new genus and species from the Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 117. Bellwood, D.R. and O. Schultz (1991). A Review of the Fossil Record of the Parrotfishes (Labroidei: Scaridae) with a Description of of a New Calotomus Species from the Middle Miocene (Badenian) of Austria. Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 92A. Casciotta, J. and G. Arratia (1993). Tertiary Cichlid Fishes from Argentina and Reassessment of the Phylogeny of New World Cichlids (Perciformes: Labroidei). Kaupia, Vol.2. Dica, E.P. (2002). A Review of the Eocene Diodontids and Labrids from Transylvania. Studia Universitatis Babes-Bolyai, Geologia, XLVII,2. Genner, M.J., et al. (2007). Age of Cichlids: New Dates for Ancient Lake Fish Radiations. Mol.Biol.Evol., 24(5). Johnson, T.C., et al. (1996). Late Pleistocene Dessication of Lake Victoria and Rapid Evolution of Cichlid Fishes. Science, Vol.273. Lippitsch, E. and N. Micklich (1998). Cichlid fish biodiversity in an Oligocene lake. Ital.J.Zool., 65, Suppl. Malabarba, M.C. and L.R. Malabarba (2008). A New Cichlid Tremembichthyes garciae (Actinopterygii, Perciformes) from the Eocene-Oligocene of Eastern Brazil. Rev.bras.paleontol., 11(1). Malabarba, M.C., O. Zuleta and C. Del Papa (2006). Proterocara argentina, A New Fossil Cichlid from the Lumbrera Formation, Eocene of Argentina. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 26(2). Murray, A.M. (2001). The oldest fossil cichlids (Teleostei: Perciformes): indication of a 45 million-year-old species flock. Proc.R.Soc.Lond. B, 268. Murray, A.M. (2001). The fossil record and biogeography of the Cichlidae (Actinopterygii: Labroidei). Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 74. Murray, A.M. (2000). The Eocene Cichlids (Perciformes: Labroidei) of Mahenge, Tanzania. Ph.D. Thesis - McGill University, Montreal. Perez, P.A., M.C. Malabarba and C. del Papa (2010). A new genus and species of Heroini (Perciformes: Ciclidae) from the early Eocene of southern South America. Neotropical Ichthyology, 8(3). Schultz, O. and D.R. Bellwood (2004). Trigonodon oweni and Asima jugleri are different parts of the same species Trigonodon jugleri, a Chiseltooth Wrasse from the Lower and Middle Miocene in Central Europe (Osteichthyes, Labridae, Trigonodontinae). Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 105A. Suborder Percoidei Percoidei - Africa/Middle East Carnevale, G. (2006). Morphology and biology of the Miocene butterflyfish Chaetodon ficheuri (Teleostei: Chaetodontidae). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 146. Percoidei -Antarctica Cione, A.L., M. de las Mercedes Azpelicueta and D.R. Bellwood (1995). An Oplegnathid Fish from the Eocene of Antarctica. Palaeontology, Vol.37, Part 4. Percoidei - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Yabumoto, Y. and T. Uyeno (2000). Inabaperca taniurai, a New Genus and Species of Miocene Percoid Fish from Tottori Prefecture, Japan. Bull.Natn.Sci.Mus., Tokyo, Ser.C, 26(3,4). Percoidei - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bannikov, A.F. (2014). A new genus Eoleiognathus for the percoid fish Pygaeus dorsalis Agassiz from the Eocene of Bolca in northern Italy, a putative ponyfish (Perciformes, Leoignathidae). Studi e ricerche sui giacimenti terziari di Bolca, XV - Miscellanea paleontologia, 12. Bannikov, A.F. (2011). A New Percoid Fish (Perciformes) Related to Hendrixella from the Eocene of Bolca, Italy. Miscellanea Paleontologica n. 10, Studi e Recerce sui Giacimenti Terziari di Bolca, 13. Bannikov, A.F. (2008). A New Genus and Species of Percoid Fish from the Eocene of Bolca in Northern Italy, a Putative Mojarra (Perciformes, Gerreidae). Miscellanea Paleontologica n. 9, Studi e Recerce sui Giacimenti Terziari di Bolca, 12. Bannikov, A.F. (2008). Redescription of "Pelates" quindecimales Agassiz, 1836, Percoid Fish from the Eocene of Bolca, Italy. Miscellanea Paleontologica n. 9, Studi e Recerce sui Giacimenti Terziari di Bolca, 12. Bannikov, A.F. and R. Zorzin (2012). Redescription of the Percoid Fish Bradyurus (=Eolabroides) szajnochae (De Zigno) (Perciformes, Percoidei) from the Eocene of Bolca in Northern Italy. Studi e ricerche sui giacimenti terziari di Bolca, XIV - Miscellanea paleontologia, 11. Bannikov, A.F. and G. Carnevale (2009). A new percoid fish from the Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy: Hendrixella grandei gen. & sp.nov. Swiss J.Geosci., 102. Friedman, M., et al. (2013). An early fossil remora (Echeneoidea) reveals the evolutionary assembly of the adhesion disc. Proc.R.Soc. B, 280. Friedman, M., et al. (2013). An early fossil remora (Echeneoidea) reveals the evolutionary assembly of the adhesion disc - Electronic Supplementary Material. Proc.R.Soc. B, 280. Gregorová, R. (2009). Diplodus sp. (Sparidae, Perciformes): a new fossil record of an articulated skeleton from Devínska Nová Ves (Upper Badenian, Vienna Basin, Slovakia). Ann.Naturhist.Mus. Wien, 111A. Kovalchuk, O.M. and A.M. Murray (2016). Late Miocene and Pliocene Pikeperches (Teleostei, Percidae) of Southeastern Europe. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e1100999. Micklich, N.R., et al. (2016). Oligoremora rhenana n.g. n.sp., a new echeneid fish (Percomorpha, Echeneoidei) from the Oligocene of the Grube Unterfeld ("Frauenweiler") clay pit. Palaontol.Z. Micklich, N.R., et al. (2009). First fossil records of the tholichthys larval stage of butterfly fishes (Perciformes, Chaetodontidae), from the Oligocene of Europe. Palaontol Z. Přikryl, T. (2008). Sea bass fish Morone sp. (Teleostei) from the north Bohemian Palaeogene (Tertiary, Czech Republic). Bulletin of Geosciences, 83(1). Percoidei - North America Carnevale, G. and S.J. Godfrey (2014). Tilefish (Teleostei, Malacanthidae) Remains from the Miocene Calvert Formation, Maryland and Virginia: Taxonomical and Paleoecological Remarks. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 34(5). Cicimurri, D.J. and J.L. Knight (2009). New record of an extinct fish, Fisherichthys folmeri Weems (Osteichthyes), from the lower Eocene of Berkeley County, South Carolina, USA. PaleoBios, 29(1). Gregory, W.K. A Fossil Teleost Fish of the Snapper Family (Lutianidae) from the Lower Oligocene of Florida.Florida Geological Survey, Bulletin 5. Haseman, J.D. (1912). The Relationship of the Genus Priscacara. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Vol.XXXI, Article VIII. Huddleston, R.W. and G..T. Takeuchi (2006). A New Late Miocene Species of Sciaenid Fish, Based Primarily on an in situ otolith from California. Bull. Southern California Acad.Sci., 105(1). Percoidei - South America/Central America/Caribbean Friedman, M. and G.D. Johnson (2005). A New Species of Mene (Perciformes: Menidae) from the Paleocene of South America, With Notes on Paleoenvironment and a Brief Review of Menid Fishes. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 25(4). Schaeffer, B. (1947). An Eocene Serranid from Patagonia. American Museum Novitates, Number 1331. General Percoidei Bellwood, D.R., L. van Herwerden and N. Konow (2004). Evolution and biogeography of marine angelfishes (Pisces: Pomacanthidae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, 33. Schwarzhans, W. (1993). A comparative morphological treatise of recent and fossil otoliths of the family Sciaenidae (Perciformes). In: Piscium Catalogus - Part Otolithi Piscium, Vol.1. Pfeil, F.H. (ed.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Mūnchen. (entire 252 page volume) Suborder Scombroidei - Barracudas, Tunas, Mackerels, Cutlassfish and Billfish Scombroidei - Africa/Middle East Carnevale, G. (2006). A New Snake Mackerel from the Miocene of Algeria. Palaeontology, Vol.49, Part 2. Claeson, K.M., et al. (2015). New fossil scombrid (Pelagia: Scombridae) fishes preserved as predator and prey from the Eocene of Senegal. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, 164. Gottfried, M.D., et al. (2017). New evidence indicates the presence of barracuda (Sphyraenidae) and supports a tropical marine environment in the Miocene of Madagascar. PLoS ONE, 12(5). Scombroidei - Asia/Malaysia/Pacific Islands Fierstine, H.L. and B.J. Welton (1983). A Black Marlin, Makaira indica from the Early Pleistocene of the Phillipines and the Zoogeography of the Istiophorid Billfishes. Bulletin of Marine Science, 33(3). Scombroidei - Europe (including Greenland and Siberia) Bannikov, A.F. (2008). A New Genus and Species of Putative Euzaphlegid Fish from the Eocene of Bolca in Northern Italy (Perciformes, Trichiuroidea). Miscellanea Paleontologica n. 9, Studi e Recerce sui Giacimenti Terziari di Bolca, 12. Bannikov, A.F. and N.V. Parin (1995). Description of a New Species of Scabbardfish (Aphanopinae: Trichiuridae) from the Middle Eocene of the Northern Caucasus, with Restoration of the Validity of the Fossil Genus Anenchelum. Journal of Ichthyology, 35(9). Carnevale, G., et al. (2002). Makaira cf. M. nigricans Lacepede, 1802 (Teleostei: Perciformes: Istiophoridae) from the Pietra Leccese, Late Miocene, Apulia, Southern Italy. Palaeontographia Italica, 88. Fierstine, H.L., A.F. Bannikov and K.A. Monsch (2008). A New Species of the Extinct Billfish Genus Palaeorhynchus (Perciformes, Xiphoidei, Palaeorhyhchidae) from the Late Early Eocene of Bolca in Northern Italy. Monsch, K.A. (2010). A new fossil bonito (Sardini, Teleostei) from the Eocene of England and the Caucasus, and evolution of the tail region characters of its Recent relatives. Paleontological Research, Vol.4, Number 1. Monsch, K.A. (2006). A Revision of Scombrid Fishes (Scombroidei, Perciformes) from the Middle Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy. Palaeontology, Vol.49, Part 4. Monsch, K.A. (2005). Revision of the scombroid fishes from the Cenozoic of England. Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh: Earth Sciences, 95. Monsch, K.A. and A.F. Bannikov (2012). New taxonomic synopses and revision of the scombroid fishes (Scombroidei, Perciformes), including billfishes, from the Cenozoic of territories of the former USSR. Earth and Environmental Science Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 102. Nazarkin, M.V. and A.F. Bannikov (2014). Fossil mackerel (Actinopterygii: Scombridae: Scomber) from the Neogene of South-Western Sakhalin, Russia. Zoosystematica Rossica, 23(1). Parin, N.V. and D.A. Astakhov (2007). New Fossil Fish Musculopedunculus micklichi (Trichiuroidei) from the Lower Oligocene of Germany. Journal of Ichthyology, Vol.47, Number 8. Scombroidei - North America Fierstine, H.L. (2008). A Fossil Skull of the Extant Blue Marlin (Makaira nigricans Lacepede, 1862)from the Late Miocene of Orange County, California. Bull. Southern California Acad. Sci. 107(2). Fierstine, H.L. (2005). A New Aglyptorhynchus (Perciformes: Scombroidei) from the Lincoln Creek Formation (Late Oligocene, Washington, USA). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 25(2). Fierstine, H.L. (2001). A new †Aglyptorhynchus (Perciformes, Scombroidei, †?Blochiidae) from the Late Oligocene of Oregon. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 21(1). Fierstine, H.L. (1999). A new shortbilled marlin of the genus Makaira, from the Yorktown Formation (Early Pliocene), eastern North Carolina at Lee Creek Mine, USA. Tertiary Research, 19(3+4). Fierstine, H.L. (1998). Makaira sp. cf. M. nigricans Lacepede, 1802 (Teleostei: Perciformes: Istiophoridae) from the Eastover Formation, Late Miocene, Virginia and a Reexamination of †Istiophorus calvertensis Berry, 1917. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 18(1). Fierstine, H.L. and G.L. Stringer (2007). Specimens of the Billfish Xiphiorhynchus Van Beneden, 1871, From the Yazoo Clay Formation (Late Eocene), Louisiana. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 27(1). Fierstine, H.L. and J.E. Starnes (2005). Xiphiorhynchus CF. X. eocaenicus (Woodward, 1901) (Scombroidei: Xiphiidae: Xyphiorhynchinae) from the Middle Eocene of Mississippi, The First Transatlantic Distribution of a Species of Xiphiorhynchus. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 25(2). Fierstine, H.L. and B.J. Welton (1988). A Late Miocene Marlin, Makaira sp. (Perciformes, Osteichthyes) from San Diego County, California, U.S.A. Tertiary Research, 10(1). Fierstine, H.L. and S.P. Applegate (1974). Xiphiorhynchus kimblalocki, A New Billfish from the Eocene of Mississippi With Remarks on the Systematics of Xiphioid Fishes. Bulletin of the Southern California Academy of Sciences, Vol.73, Number 1. Scombroidei - South America/Central America/Caribbean De Gracia, C. (2017). Fossil marlins (family Istiophoridae) from the Pina locality (Panama; Chagres Formation; Miocene) - morphology and comparison with related forms. Diploma Thesis - Charles University. (154 pages) Fierstine, H.L. (1999). Makaira sp., cf. M. nigricans Lacepede, 1802 (Teleostei: Perciformes: Istiophoridae) from the Late Miocene, Panama, and Its Probable Use of the Panama Seaway. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 19(3). Fierstine, H.L., et al. (2001). A Fossil Blue Marlin (Makaira nigricans Lacepede) from the Middle Facies of the Trinidad Formation (Upper Miocene to Upper Pliocene), San Jose del Cabo Basin, Baja California Sur, Mexico. Bull. Southern California Acad.Sci., 100(2). Friedman, M. and R. Otero (2009). First fossil billfish (Perciformes: Xiphiidae) from Central Chile. XII Congreso Geologico Chileno, Santiago. General Scombroidei Fierstine, H.L. (2006). Fossil History of Billfishes (Xiphiodei) . Bulletin of Marine Science, 79(3). Fierstine, H.L. (1990). A Paleontological Review of Three Billfish Families (Istiophoridae, Xiphiidae, and Xiphiorhynchidae). In: Planning the Future of Billfishes. Part 2. Contributed Papers. Stroud, R.H. (ed.), Proceedings of the Second International Billfish Symposium, Kialua-Kona, Hawaii. Miya, M., et al. (2013). Evolutionary Origin of the Scombridae (Tunas and Mackerels): Members of a Paleogene Adaptive Radiation with 14 Other Pelagic Fish Families. PLoS ONE, 8(9). Monsch, K.A., H.L. Fierstine and R.E. Weems (2005). Taxonomic Revision and Stratigraphic Provenance of 'Histiophorus rotundus' Woodward 1901 (Teleostei, Perciformes). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 25(2). Přikryl, T. and B. Novosad (2009). Direct evidence of cannibalism in the Oligocene cutlassfish Anenchelum glarisianum Blainville, 1818 (Perciformes: Trichiuridae). Bulletin of Geosciences, 84(3). Prokofiev, A.M. (2004). Caudal skeleton of the enigmatic Upper Paleocene xiphoid fish Hemingwaya sarissa Sytchevskaya & Prokofiev, 2002: a new interpretation, with some emendations to the diagnosis of the family (Teleostei: Xiphoidea: Hemingwayidae). Zoosystematica Rossica, 13(1). Suborder Stromateodei - Butterfishes, Drift Fishes and Their Relatives Bannikov, A.F. (1993). Fossil Stromateoid Fishes of the Families Nomeidae and Ariommidae (Perciformes). Paleontological Journal, 27(4). Carnevale, G. and A.F. Bannikov (2006). Description of a new stromateoid fish from the Miocene of St. Eugene, Algeria. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 51(3). Suborder Trachinoidei - Sand Lances, Weeverfishes, Stargazers and Their Relatives Carvnevale, G. (2004). New species of sand lance (Teleostei, Ammodytidae) from the Miocene of Algeria. Geodiversitas, 26(2). Nazarkin, M.V. (2002). Trispinax ladae gen. et sp.nov.: A Species of the New Family of Trachinoid Fishes Trispinacidae (Perciformes, Trachinoidei) from the Miocene of Sakhalin Island. Journal of Ichthyology, Vol.42, Number 6. Přikryl, T. (2009). A Juvenile Trachinus minutus (Pisces, Perciformes, Trachinidae) from the Middle Oligocene of Litencice (Moravia, Czech Republic). Acta Musei Nationalis Pragae, Series B - Historia Naturalis, Vol.65, Numbers 1-2. Other Perciformes Arratia, G., et al. (2004). Late Cretaceous - Paleocene percomorphs (Teleosti) from India - Early radiation of Perciformes. In: Recent Advances in the Origin and Early Radiation of Vertebrates. Arratia, G., M.V.H. Wilson and R. Cloutier (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfiel, Munchen, Germany. Chang, M.-M. and H. Liu (1998). Reexamination of Tungtingichthyes (Pisces, Perciformes) from Hunan Province, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 36(3). Chen, P.-F., H.-Z. Liu and J.-X. Yan (1999). Discovery of Fossil Coreoperca (Perciformes) in China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 37(3). Cione, A.L., M.D.L.M. Azpelicueta and D.R. Bellwood (1994). An Oplegnathid Fish from the Eocene of Antarctica. Palaeontology, Vol.37, Part 4. Hill, E.S. (1946). Fossil Murray Cod (Maccullochella macquariensis) from diatomaceous earths in New South Wales. Records of the Australian Museum, 21(7). Prikryl, T. (2008). Sea bass fish Morone sp. (Teleostei) from the north Bohemian Palaeogene (Tertiary, Czech Republic). Bulletin of Geosciences, 83(1) Order Scorpaeniformes - Scorpionfishes, Sculpins and Their Relatives Carnevale, G. (2008). Middle Pleistocene gurnard (Teleostei, Triglidae) remains from the Crotone Basin, Southern Italy. Bollettino della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 47(1). Nazarkin, M.V. (2017). A New Horned Sculpin (Pisces: Cottidae) from the Miocene of Sakhalin Island, Russia. Paleontological Journal, Vol.51, Number 1. Nazarkin, M.V. (1999). On the Finding of a Big-Mouth Sculpin Fish (Hemitripteridae) in Miocene Fossils of Sakhalin. Journal of Ichthyology, Vol.39, Number 5. Nazarkin, M.V. (1997). A New Genus and Species of Greenling (Hexagrammidae) from the Miocene of Sakhalin Island. Journal of Ichthyology, Vol.37, Number 1. Order Syngnathiformes - Pipefish, Trumpetfish and Seahorses Bannikov, A.F. and G. Carnevale (2017). Eocene ghost pipefishes (Teleostei, Solenostomidae) from Monte Bolca, Italy. Bollettino della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 56(3). Bannikov, A.F., G. Carnevale and Y.A. Popov (2017). An extraordinary pipefish (Teleostei, Syngnathidae) with fully developed anal fin from the Oligocene of the North Caucasus (SW Russia). Bollettino della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 56(1). Cantalice, K.M. and J. Alvarado-Ortega (2016). Eekaulostomus cuevasae gen. and sp.nov., an ancient armored trumpetfish (Aulostomoidea) from Danian (Paleocene) marine deposits of Belisario Dominguez, Chiapas, southeastern Mexico. Palaeontologia Electronica, 19.3.53A. Wilson, A.B. and J.W. Orr (2011). The evolutionary origins of Syngnathidae: pipefishes and seahorses. Journal of Fish Biology, 78. Order Tetraodontiformes - Filefish, Pufferfish and Giant Sunfish Arcila, D. and J.C. Tyler (2017). Mass extinction in tetraodontiform fishes linked to the Palaeocene-Eocene thermal maximum. Proc.R.Soc. B, 284: 20171771. Bannikov, A.F. and J.C. Tyler (2008). A New Species of the Pufferfish Eotetraodon (Tetraodontiformes, Tetraodontidae) from the Eocene of the Northern Caucasus. Paleontological Journal, Vol.42, Number 5. Carnevale, G. and J.C. Tyler (2015). A new pufferfish (Teleostei, Tetraodontidae) from the Middle Miocene of St. Margarethen, Austria. Palaontol.Z., 89. Carnevale, G. and F. Santini (2007). Record of the slender mola, genus Ranzania (Teleostei, Tetraodontiformes), in the Miocene of the Chelif Basin, Algeria. C.R. Palevol, 6. Dica, E.P. (2002). A Review of the Eocene Diodontids and Labrids from Transylvania. Studia Universitatis Babes-Bolyai, Geologia, XLVII,2. Gregorova, R., et al. (2009). A Giant Early Miocene Sunfish from the North Alpine Foreland Basin (Austria) and its Implications for Molid Phylogeny. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 29(2). Tyler, J.C. and L. Sorbini (1996). New Superfamily and Three New Families of Tetraodontiform Fishes from the Upper Cretaceous: The Earliest and Most Morphologically Primitive Plectognaths. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology, Number 82. Tyler, J.C. and A.F. Bannikov (1992). A Remarkable New Genus of Tetraodontiform Fish with Features of Both Balistids and Ostraciids from the Eocene of Turkmenistan. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology, Number 72. Tyler, J.C. and R. Gregorová (1991). A New Genus and Species of Boxfish (Tetraodontiformes: Ostraciidae) from the Oligocene of Moravia, the Second Fossil Representative of the Family. Smithsonian Contributions in Paleobiology, Number 71. Tyler, J.C., M. Mirzaie and A. Nazemi (2006). New genus and species of of basal tetraodontoid puffer fish from the Oligocene of Iran, related to the Zignoichthyidae (Tetraodontiformes). Bollettino del Museo Civico di Storia Naturale di Verona, 30. Tyler, J.C., et al. (1993). Two New Genera and Species of Oligocene Spikefishes (Tetraodontiformes: Triacanthodidae), the First Fossils of the Hollardiinae and Triacanthodinae. Smithsonian Contributions in Paleobiology, Number 75. Order Zeiformes - Dories and Their Relatives Davesne, D., G. Carnevale and M. Friedman (2017). Bajaichthys elegans from the Eocene of Bolca (Italy) and the Overlooked Morphological Diversity of Zeiformes (Teleostei, Acanthomorpha). Palaeontology, Vol.60, Part 2. Swidnicki, J. (1988). Juveniles of Some Oligocene Antigonia (Caproidae, Teleostei) from the Polish Carpathians. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, Vol.33, Number 3. Superorder Clupeomorpha - Herrings, Anchovies and Their Relatives Order Clupeiformes Bardack, D. (1965). Anatomy and Evolution of Chirocentrid Fishes. The University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Article 40, Vertebrata 10. (Download from site.) Grande, L. (1982). A Revision of the Fossil Genus Knightia, With a Description of a New Genus from the Green River Formation (Teleostei, Clupeidae). American Museum Novitates, Number 2731. Maisey, J.G. (1993). A New Clupeomorph Fish from the Santana Formation (Albian) of NE Brazil. American Museum Novitates, Number 3076. Marrama, G. and G. Carnevale (2015). The Eocene Sardine †Bolcaicthys catopygopterus (Woodward, 1901) from Monte Bolca, Italy: Osteology, Taxonomy and Paleobiology, Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e1014490. Marrama, G. and G. Carnevale (2015). Eocene round herring from Monte Bolca, Italy. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 60(3). Szymczyk, W. (1978). Clupeid Scales from the Menilite Beds (Palaeogene) of the Carpathians. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 23(3). Order Ellimmichthyiformes Alvarado-Ortega, J. and M. del Pilar Melgarejo-Damian (2017). Paraclupea seilacheri sp.nov., a double armored herring (Clupeomorpha, Ellimmichthyiformes) from the Albian limestones of Tlayua quarry, Puebla, Mexico. Revista Mexicana De Ciencias Geologicas, Vol.34, Number 3. Bannikov, A.F. (2015). A new genus for the Cenomanian ellimmichthyiform fishes from Lebanon and Mexico. Bollettino della Societa Paleontologica Italiana, 54. Chang, M.-M. and J.G. Maisey (2003). Redescription of †Ellimma branneri and †Diplomystus shengliensis, And Relationships of Some Basal Clupeomorphs. American Museum Novitates, Number 3404. Chang, M-M. and L. Grande (1997). Redescription of Paraclupea chetungensis, an Early Clupeomorph from the Lower Cretaceous of Southeastern China. Fieldiana Geology, New Series Number 37. De Figueiredo, F.J. and D.R.M. Ribeiro (2017). Reassessment and Relationships of †Scutatuspinosus itapagipensis (Teleostei, Clupeomorpha, †Ellimmichthyiformes) from the Neocomian of Reconcavo Basin, Northeastern Brazil. Annals of the Brazilian Academy of Sciences, 89(2). De Figueiredo, F.J. and D.R.M. Ribeiro (2016). Relationships of †Codoichthys carnavalli Santos, 1994 (Teleostei, Clupeomorpha, †Ellimmichthyiformes) from the Late Aptian of Sao Luis-Grajau Basin, NE Brazil. Annals of the Brazilian Academy of Sciences, 88(3). Grande, L. (1982). A Revision of the Fossil Genus Diplomystus, With Comments on the Interrelationships of Clupeomorph Fishes. American Museum Novitates, Number 2728. Khalloufi, B., R. Zaragüeta-Bagils and H. Lelièvre (2010). Rhombichthys intoccabilis, gen. et sp.nov. (Ellimmichthyiformes, Clupeomorpha, Teleostei), from the Cenomanian (Upper Cretaceous) of Ein Yabrud, Middle East: Anatomical Description and Phylogenetic Implications. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 30(1). Marrama, G., et al. (2018). An Eocene Paraclupeid Fish (Teleostei, Ellimmichthyiformes) from Bolca, Italy: The Youngest Marine Record of Double-Armoured Herrings. Papers in Palaeontology, 2018. Murray, A.M. and M.V.H. Wilson (2011). A new species of Sorbinichthys (Teleostei: Clupeomorpha: Ellimmichthyiformes) from the Late Cretaceous of Morocco. Can.J. Earth Sci., 48. Newbry, M.G., et al. (2010). A new articulated freshwater fish (Clupeomorpha, Ellimmichthyiformes) from the Horseshoe Canyon Formation, Maastrichtian, of Alberta, Canada. Can.J. Earth Sci., 47. Vernygora, O.V. (2015). Two New Species and a Revised Phylogeny of the Ellimmichthyiformes (Teleostei: Clupeomorpha). Masters Thesis - University of Alberta. (193 pages) General Clupeomorpha Khalloufi, B., et al. (2017). Mesozoic clupeomorphs of North Africa: diversity and phylogeny. Research & Knowledge, Vol.3, Number 2. Yubamoto, Y. (1988). Pleistocene Clupeid and Engraulidid Fishes from the Kokubu Group in Kagoshima Prefecture, Japan. Bull Kitakyushu Mus.Nat.Hist., 8. Superorder Elopomorpha Order Albuliformes - Bonefishes and Their Relatives Bartholomai, A. (2013). New teleosts (Elopomorpha: Albuliformes) from the Lower Cretaceous (Late Albian) of the Eromanga Basin, Queensland, Australia. Memoirs of the Queensland Museum - Nature, 58. Cavin, L., et al. (2000). A new Palaeocene albulid (Teleosti: Elopomorpha) from the Ouled Abdoun phosphatic basin, Morocco. Geol.Mag., 137(5). Filleul, A. (2000). Baugeichthys caeruleus, Gen. et Sp.Nov., A New Albuliform Fish from the Hauterivian of the Massif Des Bauges (France). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 20(4). Gallo, V. and F.J. De Figueiredo (2002). ƚ Farinichthys gigas, a New Albulid Fish (Teleostei: Elopomorpha) from the Paleocene of the Pernambuco-Paraiba Basin, Northeastern Brazil. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 22(4). Order Crossognathiformes (†) Arratia, G. (2008). The varasichthyid and other crossognathiform fishes, and the Break-up of Pangaea. In: Fishes and the Break-up of Pangaea. Cavin, L., A. Longbottom and M. Richter (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 295. Cavin, L. and D. Grigorescu (2005). A new Crossognathus (Actinopterygii, Teleostei) from the Lower Cretaceous of Romania with comments on Crossognathidae relationships. Geodiversitas, 27(1). Teller-Marshall, S. and D. Bardack (1978). The Morphology and Relationships of the Cretaceous Teleost Apsopelix. Fieldiana Geology, Vol. 41, Number 1. Order Elopiformes - Tarpons and Their Relatives Bartholomai, A. (2012). The pachyrhizodontid teleosts from the marine Lower Cretaceous (latest mid to late-albian) sediments of the Eromanga Basin, Queensland, Australia. Memoirs of the Queensland Museum - Nature, 56(1). Bartholomai, A. (2010). Revision of Flindersichthys denmeadi Longman 1932, a marine teleost from the Lower Cretaceous of the Great Artesian Basin, Queensland. Memoirs of the Queensland Museum - Nature, 55(1). Cavin, L. (2001). Osteology and phylogenetic relationships of the teleost Goulmimichthyes arambourgi Cavin, 1995, from the Upper Cretaceous of Goulmima, Morocco. Eclogae geol. Helv., 94. Giersch, S., et al. (2010). Pachyrhizodus caninus Cope, 1872 (Teleostei, Crossognathiformes) from the early Turonian of Vallecillo, Mexico. N.Jb.Geol.Palaont. Abh., 258/2. Taverne, L. (1987). On the Cranial and Caudal Osteology of the Cretaceous Marine Teleost Pachyrhizodus (Pachyrhizodontidae, Crossognathiformes). Biol.Jb. Dodonaea, 55/1. Wiffen, J. (1983). The first record of Pachyrhizodus caninus Cope (Order Clupeiformes) from the Late Cretaceous of New Zealand. New Zealand Journal of Geology & Geophysics, Vol.26. Superorder incertae sedis Order Tselfatiformes (includes Plethodidae) (†) Bardack, D. (1965). New Upper Cretaceous Teleost Fish from Texas. The University of Kansas Paleontological Contributions, Paper 1. Taverne, L. and J. Liston (2017). On the presence of the plethodid fish Dixonanogmius (Teleostei, Tselfatiiformes) in the marine Upper Cretaceous of Burma (Myanmar), tropical Asia. Geo-Eco-Trop, 41,1. Taverne, L. and M. Gayet (2005). Phylogenetical relationships and palaeozoogeography of the marine Cretaceous Tselfatiformes (Teleosti: Clupeocephala). Cymbium, 29(1). Superorder Ostariophysi - Cyprinids, Characins, Knifefish, Catfish and Their Relatives Order Characiformes - Tetras, Piranhas, Tiger Fish and Their Allies Eastman, C.R. (1917). Dentition of Hydrocyon and its Supposed Fossil Allies. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Vol.XXXVII, Article XXVI. Grubich, J.R., et al. (2012). Mega-Bites: Extreme jaw forces of living and extinct piranhas (Serrasalmidae). Scientific Reports, 2: 1009. Hammouda, S.-A., et al. (2016). Earliest Occurrence of Hydrocynus (Characiformes, Alestidae) from Eocene continental deposits of Meridja Hamada, northwestern Sahara, Algeria. Can.J. Earth Sci., 53. Newbrey, M.G., et al. (2009). Seventy-five-million-year-old tropical tetra-like fish from Canada tracks Cretaceous global warming. Proc.R.Soc. B, 276. Otero, O., X. Valentin and G. Garcia (2008). Cretaceous characiform fishes (Teleostei: Ostariophysi) from Northern Tethys: description of new material from the Maastrichtian of Provence (Southern France) and palaeobiogeographical implications. In: Fishes and the Break-up of Pangaea. Cavin, L., A. Longbottom and M. Richter (eds.), Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 295. Order Cyprinodontiformes - Carps, Minnows, Killifish, Loaches and Their Relatives Altner, M. and B. Reichenbacher (2015). †Kenyaichthyidae fam.nov. and †Kenyaichthys gen.nov. - First Record of a Fossil Aplocheiloid Killifish (Teleostei, Cyprinodontiformes). PLoS ONE, 10(4). Bohme, M. (2007). Revision of the Cyprinids from the Early Oligocene of the Ceske Stredohori Mountains, and the Phylogenetic Relationships of Protothymallus Laube 1901 (Teleostei, Cyprinidae, Gobioninae). Acta Mus.Nat. Pragae, Ser.B, Hist.Nat., 63(2-4). Chang, M-m., et al. (2001). Suckers (Fish, Catostomidae) from the Eocene of China account for the family's current disjunct distributions. Science in China (Series D), Vol.44, Number 7. Chen, G.-J and M.-m. Chang (2011). A new early cyprinin from Oligocene of South China. Science China Earth Sciences, Vol.54, Number 4. Chen, G.-J. and J. Liu (2007). First Fossil Barbin (Cyprinidae, Teleostei) from Oligocene of Qaidam Basin in Northern Tibetan Plateau. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 45(4). Costa, W.J.E.M. (2012). Oligocene killifishes (Teleostei: Cyprinodontiformes) from southern France: relationships, taxonomic position, and evidence of internal fertilization. Vertebrate Zoology, 62(3). Gaudant, J., A. Garcia-Alix and M. Freudenthal (2014). Occurrence of the pharyngeal teeth of the carp, Cyprinus Linnaeus (Teleostei, Cyprinidae) in the Middle and Upper Miocene of Andalusia (southern Spain): A puzzling disconnected palaeobiogeographical distribution. C.R. Palevol, 14. Grande, L., et al. (1982). Amyzon gosiutensis, a new Catostomid Fish from the Green River Formation. Copeia, Vol.1982, Number 3. Liu, H.-T. (1957). A New Fossil Cyprinid Fish from Maoming, Kwangtung (Summary). Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 1(2). Liu, J. (2016). Osteology, Taxonomy, Phylogeny and Body Shape Changes of Eocene Catostomid and Problematic Catostomid Fishes. Ph.D. Thesis - University of Alberta. (423 pages) Nakajima, T. and P. Yue (1995). A new species of fossil cyprinid fish, Cyprinus (Mesocypirinus) okuyamai, from the Pliocene Ueno Formation of the Kobiwako Group in the Ueno Basin, Mie Prefecture, Central Japan. Earth Science (Chikyu Kagaku), Vol.49. Otero, O. (2001). The Oldest-Known Cyprinid Fish of the Afro-Arabic Plate, and its Paleobiogeographical Implications. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 21(2). Reichenbacher, B., et al. (2007). Combined Otolith Morphology and Morphometry for Assessing Taxonomy and Diversity in Fossil and Extant Killifish (Aphanius, Prolebias). Journal of Morphology, 268. Schulz-Mirbach, T. and B. Reichenbacher (2008). Fossil Aphanius (Teleostei, Cyprinodontiformes) from southwestern Anatolia (Turkey): a contribution to the evolutionary history of a hotspot of freshwater biodiversity. Geodiversitas, 30(3). Smith, G.R., J.D. Stewart and N.E. Carpenter (2013). Fossil and Recent Mountain Suckers, Pantosteus, and Significance of Introgression in Catostomin Fishes of Western United States. Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology, University of Michigan, Number 743. Su, D.-Z. (2011). A New Cyprinid Fish from Paleogene of Northern Xinjiang, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 49(2). Uyeno, T. and R.R. Miller (1965). Middle Pliocene Cyprinid Fishes from the Bidahochi Formation, Arizona. Copeia, Vol.1965, Number 1. Order Gonorhynchiformes - Milkfish and Their Relatives Amaral, C.R.L. and P.M. Brito (2012). A New Chanidae (Ostariophysii: Gonorhychiformes) from the Cretaceous of Brazil with Affinities to Laurasian Gonorhynchiforms from Spain. PLoS ONE, 7(5). Davis, M.P., G. Arratia and T.M. Kaiser (2013). The first fossil shellear and its implications for the evolution and divergence of the Kneriidae (Teleostei: Gonorhynchiformes). In: Mesozoic Fishes 5-Global Diversity and Evolution. Arratia, G., H.-P. Schultze and M.V.H. Wilson (eds.), Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, Munich. Perkins, P.I. (1970). Notogoneus osculus Cope, an Eocene Fish from Wyoming (Gonorhynchiformes, Gonorhynichidae). Peabody Museum of Natural History, Postilla Number 147. Order Gymnotiformes - Electric Eels and Knifefishes Albert, J.S. and W.L. Fink (2007). Phylogenetic Relationships of Fossil Neotropical Electric Fishes (Osteichthyes: Gymnotiformes) from the Upper Miocene of Bolivia. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 27(1). Order Siluriformes - Catfishes and Their Relatives Aguilera, O. and A.P. Marceniuk (2012). Aspistor verumquadriscutis, a new fossil species of sea catfishes (Siluriformes; Ariidae) from the upper Miocene of Venezuela. Swiss J.Palaeontol. El-Sayed, S.E., et al. (2017). A new genus and species of marine catfishes (Siluriformes; Ariidae) from the upper Eocene Birket Qarun Formation, Wadi El-Hitan, Egypt. PLoS ONE, 12(3). Longbottom, A. (2010). A New Species of the Catfish Nigerium from the Palaeogene of the Tilemsi Valley, Republic of Mali. Palaeontology, Vol.53, Part 3. Lundberg, J.G. (2005). Brachyplatostoma promagdalena, new species, a fossil goliath catfish (Siluriformes: Pimelodidae) from the Miocene of Columbia, South America. Neotropical Ichthyology, 3(4). Lundberg, J.G. (1975). The Fossil Catfishes of North America. Claude W. Hibbard Memorial Volume 4 - The Univesity of Michigan. Lundberg, J.G. and O. Aguilera (2003). The late Miocene Phractocephalus catfish (Siluriformes: Pimelodidae)from Urumaco, Venezuela: additional specimens and reinterpretation as a distinct species. Neotropical Ichthyology, 1(2). Malabarba, M.C. and J.G. Lundberg (2007). A fossil loricariid catfish (Siluriformes: Loricariodea) from the Taubate Basin, eastern Brazil. Neotropical Ichthyology, 5(3). Otero, O., et al. (2007). A New Claroteid Catfish (Siluriformes) from the Upper Miocene of Toros-Menalla, Chad: Auchenoglanis soye, Sp.Nov. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 27(2). Vallone, E.R., R.I. Vezzosi and A.L. Cione (2017). First fossil fish (Teleostei, Siluriformes) from the Late Pleistocene of Santa Fe Province, Argentina. Alcheringa, 41. Watanabe, K., T. Uyeno and S. Mori (1998). Fossil record of a silurid catfish from the Middle Miocene Sanuki Group of Ohkawa, Kagawa Prefecture, Japan. Ichthyological Research, 45(4). Order incertae sedis Cavin, L. (1999). A new Clupavidae (Teleostei, Ostariophysi) from the Cenomanian of Daoura (Morocco). Earth & Planetary Sciences, 329. Superorder Paracanthopterygii - Toadfish, Anglerfish, Cod, and Their Relatives Order Batrachoidiformes - Toadfish Carnevale, G. and B.B. Collette (2014). †Zappaichthys harzhauseri, Gen. et Sp.Nov., A New Miocene Toadfish (Teleostei, Batrachoidiformes) from the Paratethys (St. Margarethen in Burgenland, Austria), With Comments on the Fossil Record of Batrachoidiform Fishes. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 34(5). Prikryl, T. and G. Carnevale (2017). An Oligocene toadfish (Teleostei, Percomorpha) from Moravia, Czech Republic: The earliest skeletal record for the order Batrachoidiformes. Bulletin of Geosciences, 92(1). Order Gadiformes - Cod, Rocklings and Their Relatives Carnevale, G. and M. Harzhauser (2013). Middle Miocene rockling (Teleostei, Gadidae) from the Paratethys (St. Margarethen in Burgenland, Austria). Bulletin of Geosciences, 88(3). Carnevale, G., M. Harzhauser and O. Schultz (2012). The Miocene gadid fish Palimphemus anceps Kner, 1862: a reappraisal. Geodiversitas, 34(3). Claeson, K.M., J.T. Eastman and R.D.E. MacPhee (2012). Definitive specimens of Merlucciidae (Gadiformes) from the Eocene James Ross Basin of Isla Marambio (Seymour Island), Antarctic Peninsula. Antarctic Science, 24(5). Eastman, J.T. and L. Grande (1991). Late Eocene gadiform (Teleostei) skull from Seymour Island, Antarctic Peninsula. Antarctic Science, 3(1). Jerzmanska, A. and J. Swidnicki (1992). Gadiform remains from the La Meseta Formation (Eocene) of Seymour Island, West Antarctica. Polish Polar Research, 19, 3-4. Kriwet, J. and T. Hecht (2008). A review of early gadiform evolution and diversification: first record of a rattail fish skull (Gadiformes, Macrouridae) from the Eocene of Antarctica, with otoliths preserved in situ. Naturwissenschaften, 85. Nolf, D. and L. Marincovich (1994). First Record of Fossil Merlangius (Pisces, Gadiformes) from Arctic Alaska and Chronostratigraphic Implications. Contr.Tert.Quatern.Geol., 31(1). Order Lophiiformes - Anglerfish and Frogfish Carnevale, G. and T.W. Pietsch (2011). Batfishes from the Eocene of Monte Bolca. Geol.Mag., 148(3). Carnevale, G. and T.W. Pietsch (2010). Eocene handfishes from Monte Bolca, with description of a new genus and species, and a phylogeny of the family Branchioichthyidae (Teleostei: Lophiiformes). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 160. Carnevale, G. and T.W. Pietsch (2009). The Deep-Sea Anglerfish Genus Acentrophryne (Teleostei, Ceratiodei, Linophyrynidae) in the Miocene of California. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 29(2). Carnevale, G. and T.W. Pietsch (2009). An Eocene Frogfish from Monte Bolca, Italy: The Earliest Known Skeletal Record for the Family. Palaeontology, Vol.52, Part 4. Carnevale, G.T. and T.W. Pietsch (2006). Filling the gap: a fossil frogfish, genus Antennarius (Teleosti: Lophiiformes: Antennariidae), from the Miocene of Algeria. Journal of Zoology, 270. Carnevale, G.T., et al. (2008). Fossil Ceratioid Anglerfishes (Teleostei: Lophiiformes) from the Miocene of the Los Angeles Basin, California. J.Paleont., 82(5). Pietsch, T.W. and G. Carnevale (2011). A New Genus and Species of Anglerfish (Teleostei: Lophiiformes: Lophiidae) from the Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy. Copeia 2011, Number 1. Schultz, O. (2006). An Anglerfish, Lophius (Osteichthyes, Euteleostei, Lophiidae), from the Leitha Limestone (Badenian, Middle Miocene) of the Vienna Basin, Austria (Central Paratethys). Beitr.Palaont., 30. Superorder (?) Stenopterygii - Bristlemouths, Marine Hatchetfishes Their Relatives Gradianu, I., et al. (2017). †Gonostoma dracula sp.nov. (Teleostei, Gonostomatidae) from the Oligocene deposits of the Central Paratethys (Romania): earliest occurrence of the modern bristlemouths. Bulletin of Geosciences, 92(3).
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