Eleven million years of arc volcanism at the Aucanquilcha Volcanic Cluster, northern Chilean Andes: implications for the life span and emplacement of plutons

@article{Grunder2006ElevenMY,
  title={Eleven million years of arc volcanism at the Aucanquilcha Volcanic Cluster, northern Chilean Andes: implications for the life span and emplacement of plutons},
  author={Anita L. Grunder and Erik W. Klemetti and Todd C. Feeley and Claire M. McKee},
  journal={Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh: Earth Sciences},
  year={2006},
  volume={97},
  pages={415 - 436}
}
ABSTRACT The arid climate of the Altiplano has preserved a volcanic history of ∼11 million years at the Aucanquilcha Volcanic Cluster (AVC), northern Chile, which is built on thick continental crust. The AVC has a systematic temporal, spatial, compositional and mineralogical development shared by other long-lived volcanic complexes, indicating a common pattern in continental magmatism with implications for the development of underlying plutonic complexes, that in turn create batholiths. The AVC… 
The Volcanic Evolution of Cerro Uturuncu: A High-K, Composite Volcano in the Back-Arc of the Central Andes of SW Bolivia
Cerro Uturuncu, southwest Bolivia, is a high-K, calc-alkaline, composite volcano constructed upon extremely thick continental crust approximately 125 km behind the arc-front of the Andean Central
Crystal reaming during the assembly, maturation, and waning of an eleven-million-year crustal magma cycle: thermobarometry of the Aucanquilcha Volcanic Cluster
Phenocryst assemblages of lavas from the long-lived Aucanquilcha Volcanic Cluster (AVC) have been probed to assess pressure and temperature conditions of pre-eruptive arc magmas. Andesite to dacite
Evolution of Calc-Alkaline Volcanism and Associated Hydrothermal Gold Deposits at Yanacocha, Peru**
Clusters of high-sulfidation epithermal deposits containing more than 50 Moz of gold are hosted by advanced argillic-altered Miocene volcanic rocks in the Yanacocha district, northern Peru (lat.
Rift-Related Transition from Andesite to Rhyolite Volcanism in the Taupo Volcanic Zone (New Zealand) Controlled by Crystal–melt Dynamics in Mush Zones with Variable Mineral Assemblages
The Taupo Volcanic Zone (TVZ), located in the North Island of New Zealand, represents part of a magmatic arc that is at present undergoing active extension. Around 0·9 Myr ago, an acceleration in
Volcanism and tectonism in the southern Central Andes: Tempo, styles, and relationships
An important objective of volcanic research is to establish a cause-andeffect relationship between the age of fault kinematics and volcanic arc evolution based on structural and stratigraphic
40Ar/39Ar chronostratigraphy of Altiplano-Puna volcanic complex ignimbrites reveals the development of a major magmatic province
The Lipez region of southwest Bolivia is the locus of a major Neogene ignimbrite flare-up, and yet it is the least studied portion of the Altiplano-Puna volcanic complex of the Central Andes. Recent
Geochemistry and 40Ar/39Ar geochronology of lavas from Tunupa volcano, Bolivia: Implications for plateau volcanism in the central Andean Plateau
Tunupa volcano is a composite cone in the central Andean arc of South America located ∼115 km behind the arc front. We present new geochemical data and 40 Ar/ 39 Ar age determinations from Tunupa
Organization and thermal maturation of long-lived arc systems: Evidence from zircons at the Aucanquilcha volcanic cluster, northern Chile
Age and trace element data from zircons constrain the progressive stages of development of the magmatic underpinnings of the long-lived, dacite-dominant Aucanquilcha volcanic cluster in northern
Deep Mafic Roots to Arc Volcanoes: Mafic Recharge and Differentiation of Basaltic Andesite at North Sister Volcano, Oregon Cascades
The deep crustal magmatic history of arc volcanoes is obscured by diversity in mantle inputs, modest isotopic contrast between magma and wall-rock, and overprinting processes in the middle and upper
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 95 REFERENCES
Volcanic evolution of Volcán Aucanquilcha: a long-lived dacite volcano in the Central Andes of northern Chile
Volcán Aucanquilcha, northern Chile, has produced ∼37 km3 of dacite (63–66 wt% silica), mainly as lavas with ubiquitous magmatic inclusions (59–62 wt% silica) over the last ∼1 million years. A
Effusive silicic volcanism in the Central Andes: The Chao dacite and other young lavas of the Altiplano‐Puna Volcanic Complex
The largest known Quaternary silicic lava body in the world is Cerro Chao in north Chile, a 14-km-long coulee with a volume of at least 26 km3. It is the largest of a group of several closely similar
Emplacement history of the Tatoosh volcanic-plutonic complex, Washington: Ages of zircons
The Tatoosh volcanic-plutonic complex, exposed in and near Mount Rainier National Park, Washington, is one of a series of Tertiary igneous bodies that are exposed along the axis of the Pliocene to
The Nevados de Payachata volcanic region (18°S/69°W, N. Chile) II. Evidence for widespread crustal involvement in Andean magmatism
Volcanism extending over 11 Ma is represented in the rocks of the Nevados de Payachata region, culminating in the formation of two large composite stratocones within the last 500 000 years.
Episodic caldera volcanism in the Miocene southwestern Nevada volcanic field: Revised stratigraphic framework, 40Ar/39Ar geochronology, and implications for magmatism and extension
The middle Miocene southwestern Nevada volcanic field (SWNVF) is a classic example of a silicic multicaldera volcanic field in the Great Basin. More than six major calderas formed between >15 and 7.5
The chronology of early Mesozoic arc magmatism in the Yerington district of western Nevada and its regional implications
The Yerington district, west-central Nevada, is underlain by arc volcanic, sedimentary, and plutonic rocks ranging in age from Middle(?) Triassic to Middle Jurassic. Twenty-three U-Pb radiometric
Central San Juan caldera cluster: regional volcanic framework
Eruption of at least 8800 km 3 of dacitic-rhyolitic magma as 9 major ash-flow sheets (individually 150-5000 km 3 ) was accompanied by recurrent caldera subsidence between 28.3 and about 26.5 Ma in
Upper Cenozoic volcanism in the Central Andes — Ages and volumes
...
...