Sunbathing passerines. Top to bottom: Greater necklacked laughingthrush, Snowy-crowned robin-chat, and Superb starling. Starling photo by Michael O’Sullivan.
Oh no. UPDATE [added August 1st 2011]: The Telegraph have apologised, and have removed the offending article. Various versions based on the Telegraph’ s piece are still out there of course.
Dryosaurus, here pursued by the theropod Ceratosaurus. From wikipedia. For no particular reason, I decided today to tweak text that originally appeared in the 2001 book Dinosaurs of the Isle of Wight (Naish & Martill 2001) .
As you’ll recall if you read my recent article on Yellow-bellied toads Bombina variegata you'll know that I recently wandered about the Romanian countryside, hunting for frogs.
Cryptozoology at the Zoological Society of London. Cryptozoology: time to come in from the cold? Or, Cryptozoology: avoid at all costs?
On the 12th July 2011, the ZSL (= Zoological Society of London) hosted the meeting ‘Cryptozoology: science or pseudoscience?’. The talks were by myself, Charles Paxton and Michael Woodley, and it went very well.
A fairly dark Yellow-bellied toad. I recently spent a bit of time in Romania, working with colleagues in an effort to find new Cretaceous reptile fossils.
Among the most intriguing of recently described fossil mammals has to be the Minorcan giant rabbit Nuralagus rex , published recently in Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology (Quintana et al .
Hmm, how on earth do I start this article? How about... hello and welcome, new readers, to Tetrapod Zoology, a blog devoted to the diversity, biology, evolution and ecology of the tetrapods, the neatest animals of them all.
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