III. Additional facts respecting the fossil remains of an animal, on the subject of which two papers have been printed in the Philosophical Transctions, showing that the bones of the sternum resemble those of the ornithorhynchus

@article{HomeIIIAF,
  title={III. Additional facts respecting the fossil remains of an animal, on the subject of which two papers have been printed in the Philosophical Transctions, showing that the bones of the sternum resemble those of the ornithorhynchus},
  author={Everard Home},
  journal={Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London},
  pages={24 - 32}
}
  • E. Home
  • Geology
  • Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London
My first account of the fossil bones of this most extraordinary animal attracted the notice of geologists, and collectors of extraneous fossils, and led Mr. Johnston of Bristol, and the Revd. Mr. Buckland of Oxford, to assist me with the materials in their possession, to make a farther progress in the description of its skeleton. An account of these specimens formed the substance of my second paper. 

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The Late Jurassic Slottsmøya Member Lagerstätte on Spitsbergen preserves a diverse array of marine reptiles, including four named taxa of ophthalmosaurid ichthyosaurs, including a newly discovered specimen with a disarticulated but largely complete skull and anterior postcranium, which considerably expands knowledge of this taxon.

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A new species of Lower Jurassic ichthyosaur, Ichthyosaurus anningae, sp.

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Ichthyosaurus communis De la Beche & Conybeare, 1821 and I. intermedius Conybeare, 1822 have been considered synonymous by some researchers, but distinct species by others. The distinction between

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Abstract In Part 2, ichthyosaur taxa of the Late Jurassic are described; three taxa are considered valid: Brachypterygius extremus, Nannopterygius enthekiodon, and Macropterygius sp. indet.

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