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Found 10 results

  1. New UK mammal fossils

    I just obtained a couple of UK mammal fossils. The first one is a 25cm Hippopotamus tusk from Cambridgeshire. The second is a mammoth cuboid also from Cambridgeshire. The Hippo tusk compares nicely with a decent sized T rex tooth replica.
  2. British dinosaur vertebrae

    Could someone please ID this dinosaur vertebrae up for sale from brook bay, Isle Of Wight?
  3. British velociraptorine claws

    I recently saw these British velociraptorine claws for sale. The smaller one is 3mm and the larger one is 5.5mm. Does anyone know what it could be and could it be nuthetes destructor (which would make it incredibly rare)?
  4. Plesiosaur/Ichthyosaur teeth

    Hey! Thought I would share a photo of my British Ichthyosaur and Plesiosaur teeth (and 2 Plesiosaur ribs and a shark tooth!) Most of these fossils come from South Wales except for the large tooth. It is suspected to be from Eurycleidus and was found in Aust, England. Plesiosaur teeth from the UK are apparently very rare.
  5. Ammonite photography

    I've recently been experimenting with photographing some of my ammonite collection. It can be quite tricky to get creative photos of smaller specimens, so I have been building light modifiers and a miniature studio to see what I could come up with. I recently lost my job, so I'm hoping that perhaps I can sell fine art prints of some of these at some point in the future. For now though, I have a lot more tinkering to do. I won't go into detail naming the species, because I'm way too tired and would probably get it wrong anyway. All of these ammonites are under 2cm/.8 inch wide. Harpoceras? Somerset UK Unknown, Somerset UK Unknown, Russia. Same as above, detail Same as above, detail Unknown, Folkestone UK
  6. Isle of Wight tooth id

    What identification would you put on this tooth?
  7. https://phys.org/news/2018-11-tiny-ancient-fossil-evidence-life.html
  8. I have been fortunate enough to obtain a large-ish (well, 25 kilo) collection of fossils. It's an odd mix of genuine specimens and replicas. I have no interest in old replica fossils, and the lot was advertised as basically just that - but I bought the collection suspecting that some would turn out to be genuine, and sure enough, they did. These are the replicas. They vary in their levels of quality, but some are convincing at a glance. The crinoid bottom right is so stunningly detailed that I thought it might be genuine for a moment, but it's just another cast. It's a very unusual collection. It contains many old painted plaster replicas (even of exceptionally common specimens, such as Yorkshire dacs) and a number of very interesting genuine fossils, some with ancient collection labels. I would guess that they are mostly British fossils, and oddly for a British collection, there are no ammonites! But given that these fossils were collected a very long time ago, and cover periods that are unusual to me, I'd be very grateful for any help with IDs. It's a shame, every single item in the collection had a numbered label, but the corresponding cataloge was not included. First off, this coral block. Does anybody have any idea as to what it might be, and where it may be from? Might it be worth polishing it? I'm going to tag @TqB, who tends to know these things! Side 1: Side 2:
  9. What could this be?

    Went to my usual fossil collecting destination yesterday, and have been going there since I was 7 years old (12 years). I came across something strange, looked as if it were in a pyrite form. Pyrite fossil wood is very common at Bracklesham, along with different types of shark teeth, coral, ray palates etc. But couldn't make this one out. Looks almost like a trilobite.. Help please!
  10. Having a lot of fun with the book “A Monograph of the British Fossil Corals” by H. Milne Edwards and Jules Haime printed for the paleontographical society in 1850! The pages below were used to describe my Silurian coral (figure 7 and figure 7a.) @TqB My find below : The tabulate coral Thecia (Thecia) expatiata {Syn., Thecia swinderniana} from Wenlock Edge, Shropshire which occurs as thin sheets encrusting other corals or a stand-alone like the one I found. The coral is also described in the very informative book “British Fossils Palaeozoic”
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