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Dinofest98: list of symposium papers (LONG)



GSP wrote:
> There will be no presentation on this subject at Dinofest III. How do those
> wacky paleorumors start?


Apologies in advance if this post doesn't format-out properly
(it was originally in html).

Here is the latest schedule of papers to be presented at Dinofest98 (as
of 12/20/97...subject to change, of course):




                                          [April 17-19, 1998]

                                        SYMPOSIUM Paper Titles
                                 In alphabetical order by author

                             HUNTING MIDDLE ASIAN DINOSAURS & OTHER VERTEBRATES 
IN
                             THE KYZYLKUM DESERT OF UZBEKISTAN
                             J. David Archibald, Department of Biology, San 
Diego
                             State University, San Diego, CA 92182

                             COMO CARNIVORES: CARCASS DISMEMBERMENT, HABITAT 
CHOICE,
                             AND FOUR-DIMENSIONAL COMPLEXITY IN THE LATE 
JURASSIC
                             Robert T. Bakker, Vertebrate Paleontology 
Laboratory,
                             Tate Museum, Casper College, 125 College Drive, 
Casper,
                             WY 82601

                              EVOLUTION OF METABOLIC AND GROWTH RATES IN 
PTEROSAURS
                              S. Christopher Bennett, Natural History Museum,
                              University of Kansas, Lawrence, KS 66045

                              THE ALLOSAURUS "BIG AL": ITS PLACE IN TIME AND 
SPACE
                              Brent H. Breithaupt, Geological Museum, 
University of
                              Wyoming, Laramie, WY 82071-3006.

                              PROTOFEATHERS: WHAT ARE WE LOOKING FOR?
                              Alan H. Brush, The Academy of Natural Sciences,
                              Philadelphia and 92 High Street, Mystic, CT.

                              ON THE PHYLOGENY AND ORIGINS OF SNAKES
                              Michael W. Caldwell, Department of Biological 
Sciences,
                              University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada 
T6G
                              2E9

                              BRINGING DINOSAURS BACK TO LIFE
                              George Callison, Dinamation International Corp., 
2247
                              Codels Canyon Drive, Grand Junction, CO 81503-1197

                              HOW TO FOSSILIZE A DINOSAUR
                              Kenneth Carpenter, Dept. of Earth Sciences, Denver
                              Museum of Natural History, 2001 Colorado Blvd. 
Denver,
                              CO 80205

                              USING MODERN TECHNOLOGY IN THE ANALYSIS OF 
FUNCTION IN
                              DINOSAURS
                              Ralph E. Chapman, Applied Morphometrics 
Laboratory, ADP
                              EG-15 NHB: MRC 136, National Museum of Natural 
History,
                              Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC 20560

                              REASSESSMENT OF PROCOMPSOGNATHUS SKULL
                              Sankar Chatterjee, Museum of Texas Tech 
University,
                              Lubbock, TX 79409-3191

                              THE BONE MICROSTRUCTURE OF EARLY AVIAN THEROPODS
                              Anusuya Chinsamy, University of Cape Town, Zoology
                              Department, Rondebosch, 7700; South African 
Museum,
                              Cape Town, 8000 SOUTH AFRICA.

                              ENTERTAINMENT OR EDUCATION: THE EVOLUTION OF A 
DINOSAUR
                              EXHIBIT
                              Jeff Crewe, The Academy of Natural Sciences, 1900
                              Benjamin Franklin Parkway, Philadelphia, PA 
19103-1195

                              DINOSAURS AND CRUSTAL PLATES
                              Edwin H. Colbert, Curator Emeritus, The American 
Museum
                              of Natural History, New York, Professor Emeritus,
                              Columbia University in the City of New York, 
Honorary
                              Curator, The Museum of Northern Arizona, 3101 N. 
Fort
                              Valley Road, Flagstaff, Arizona, 86001

                              A REVISION OF LIFE RESTORATIONS OF STEGOSAURS
                              Stephen A. Czerkas, The Dinosaur Museum, 
Blanding, UT
                              84535

                              CONTINUING DISCOVERIES OF DINOSAURS AND ASSOCIATED
                              FAUNA,  LATE CRETACEOUS OF MADAGASCAR
                              Peter Dodson1, Catherine A. Forster2, Scott D.
                              Sampson3, Florent Ravoavy4 and David W. Krause2

                              A MORPHOMETRIC ANALYSIS OF TOROSAURUS
                              Andrew A. Farke, 39083 284th Street, Armour, SD
                              57313-6500

                              AN ORNITHOLOGICAL SQUINT AT THREE-TOED DINOSAUR
                              FOOTPRINTS
                              James O. Farlow, Department of Geosciences,
                              Indiana-Purdue University, 2101 Coliseum Boulevard
                              East, Fort Wayne, IN 46805

                              DENTAL MICROWEAR IN THE SAUROPOD DINOSAURS 
CAMARASAURUS
                              AND DIPLODOCUS AND THE ROLE OF EATING IN 
DETERMINING
                              SOCIAL BEHAVIOR
                              Anthony R. Fiorillo, Dallas Museum of Natural 
History,
                              P. O. Box 150349, Dallas, TX 75315

                              THE SURFING NODOSAUR OR RIDING UP THE PACIFIC 
PLATE
                              Tracy L. Ford1, J. I. Kirkland2, W. P. Elder3
                              1P. O. Box 1171, Poway CA, 92074
                              2 Dinamation Int'l Society, 550 Jurassic Court, 
Fruita,
                              CO 81521
                              3California Academy of Sciences, Golden Gate 
Park, San
                              Francisco, CA 94118-9661

                              WHEN IS A DINOSAUR NOT A DINOSAUR?
                              Nicholas C. Fraser, Virginia Museum of Natural 
History,
                              1001 Douglas Avenue, Martinsville, VA 24112

                              DISCOVERING DINOSAURS: BEING TRUE TO THE 
EXHIBITION
                              TITLE
                              Phelan R. Fretz, Ph. D., Vice President for Public
                              Programs, The Academy of Natural Sciences, 1900
                              Benjamin Franklin Parkway, Philadelphia, PA 19103

                              CRETACEOUS PARK: NEW JERSEY'S AMBER DEPOSITS
                              William B. Gallagher1, David C. Parris 1, Edward
                              Gilmore 2 and Ralph Johnson3
                              1 New Jersey State Museum, P.O. Box 530, Trenton, 
NJ
                              08625-0530
                              2 Academy of Natural Sciences, 1900 Ben Franklin
                              Parkway, Philadelphia, PA 19103
                              3 Monmouth County Park System, Freehold, NJ 07728

                              THE MANUS IN PROSAUROPOD DINOSAURS AND OTHER 
SAURISCHIA

                              Peter M. Galton, College of Naturopathic Medicine 
and
                              College of Chiropractic, University of Bridgeport,
                              Bridgeport, CT 06601-2449

                              THE ROLE OF PALEONTOLOGISTS IN TEACHER EDUCATION 
TODAY
                              Alan Goldstein, Interpretive Naturalist, Falls of 
the
                              Ohio State Park, P. O. Box 1327, Jeffersonville, 
IN
                              47131-1327

                              THE SKELETON OF MALAWISAURUS, AN EARLY CRETACEOUS
                              TITANOSAURID (SAUROPODA) FROM AFRICA
                              Elizabeth M. Gomani, Southern Methodist 
University,
                              Dallas, TX 75275

                              SIZE AND SORTING IN EAST COAST DINOSAUR-BEARING 
MARINE
                              DEPOSITS
                              Barbara Smith Grandstaff, New Jersey State 
Museum, CN
                              530, Trenton, NJ 08625

                              STRONTIUM-ISOTOPE STRATIGRAPHY OF THE JURASSIC AND
                              EARLY CRETACEOUS
                              Darren R. Grocke1, Stephen P. Hesselbo1, Hugh 
Jenkyns1,
                              Neil Parkinson2, Brian Challinor3
                              1Department of Earth Sciences, University of 
Oxford,
                              Parks Road, Oxford OX1 3PR, United Kingdom
                              239 Sydney Road, Richmond, Surrey, TW9 1UB, United
                              Kingdom
                              3Department of Earth Sciences, University of 
Waikato,
                              Private Bag 3105, Hamilton, New Zealand

                              MARINE AND NON-MARINE CHEMOSTRATIGRAPHY OF 
JURASSIC AND
                              EARLY CRETACEOUS SEDIMENTARY SEQUENCES
                              Darren R. Grocke, Hugh C. Jenkyns, Stephen P. 
Hesselbo,
                              Department of Earth Sciences, University of 
Oxford,
                              Parks Road, Oxford OX1 3PR, United Kingdom

                              AN AUTODIASTYLIC CHONDRICHTHYAN FROM THE 
MISSISSIPPIAN
                              BEAR GULCH LIMESTONE OF MONTANA (USA), THE
                              RELATIONSHIPS OF THE HOLOCEPHALI, AND COMMENTS ON
                              SUSPENSORIAL EVOLUTION
                              Eileen D. Grogan1 and Richard Lund2
                              1St. Joseph's University, City Avenue, 
Philadelphia, PA
                              19131
                              2Adelphi University, Garden City, NY 11530

                              MESOZOIC BREATHING: COMPARING THE PROGRESS OF 
NORTH AND
                              SOUTH AMERICAN THEROPODS
                              Richard Hengst, Biological Sciences Department, 
Purdue
                              University, North Central Campus, Westville, IN, 
46391

                              MEXICO: A RICH DINOSAUR COUNTRY
                              Rene Hernandez-Rivera, Dpto. De Paleontologia,
                              Instituto de Geologia, U.N.A.M., Circuito Ext. de 
C.U.
                              Mexico D.F. 04510

                              COPE AND MARSH: THE PHILADELPHIA ORIGINS OF THE 
GREAT
                              FOSSIL FEUD
                              Thom Holmes, 721 Crestbrook Avenue, Cherry Hill, 
NJ,
                              08003

                              EVIDENCE FOR THE PREDATORY NATURE OF 
TYRANNOSAURUS REX
                              AND OTHER TYRANT DINOSAURS
                              Thomas R. Holtz, Jr., Department of Geology, 
University
                              of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742

                              COLD-BLOODED, WARM-BLOODED OR BOTH? LETS HAVE 
ANOTHER
                              LOOK AT DINOSAUR BONE HISTOLOGY
                              J. R. Horner, Museum of the Rockies, Montana State
                              University, Bozeman, MT 59717

                              LUNG STRUCTURE IN THEROPOD DINOSAURS AND EARLY 
BIRDS:
                              IMPLICATIONS FOR PHYSIOLOGY AND PHYLOGENY
                              Terry D. Jones, John A. Ruben, Nicholas R. Geist, 
Dept.
                              of Zoology, Oregon State University, Corvallis, 
OR,
                              97331

                              A NEW THEORY ON MID CAUDAL FUSION IN SAUROPODS
                              Tom Kay, 404 Hillcrest Prospect Heights, IL 60090

                              GREAT EVENTS IN THE HISTORY OF NORTH AMERICAN
                              CRETACEOUS DINOSAUR FAUNAS
                              James I. Kirkland, Dinamation International 
Society,
                              550 Jurassic Court, Fruita, CO 81521

                              AN EYEWITNESS ACCOUNT OF DISCOVERING DINOSAURS IN 
THE
                              OLD WEST: THE FIELD JOURNALS OF ARTHUR LAKES
                              Michael F. Kohl, University Libraries, Special
                              Collections, Bo. 343001, Clemson, SC 29634-3001

                              ASTRODON REDISCOVERED: AMERICA'S FIRST SAUROPOD
                              Peter M. Kranz, Dinosaur Fund, 818 G Street SE,
                              Washington, DC 20003

                              INJURIES AND DEATH IN THE FAMILY SCAPHITIDAE OF 
THE
                              LATE CRETACEOUS
                              Neal L. Larson, Black Hills Institute of 
Geological
                              Research, Inc., P.O. Box 643, Hill City, SD 57745

                              THE REPRODUCTIVE SYSTEM OF NON-AVIAN THEROPODS
                              Peter L. Larson, Black Hills Institute of 
Geological
                              Research, Inc., P.O. Box 643, Hill City, SD 57745

                              CRANIAL MORPHOLOGY, MECHANICS, KINESIS, AND 
VARIATION
                              IN TYRANNOSAURUS REX
                              Peter L. Larson, Black Hills Institute of 
Geological
                              Research, Inc., P.O. Box 643, Hill City, SD 57745

                              POPULATION AGE STRUCTURE AND PREFERED HABITAT IN 
THE
                              HORNED DINOSAUR CHASMOSAURUS
                              Thomas M. Lehman, Department of Geosciences, 
Texas Tech
                              University, Lubbock, TX 79409-1053

                              NOTEWORTHY SKIN STRUCTURES IN A LATE CRETACEOUS
                              DINOSAUR
                              Tyler R. Lyson1 and William R. Garstka2
                              1 PO Box 5, Marmarth, ND 58643
                              2 Department of Biological Sciences, University of
                              Alabama in Huntsville, Huntsville, AL 35899.

                              INFORMATION ON THE SOFT TISSUES OF DINOSAURS
                              Larry D. Martin, Museum of Natural History and
                              Department of Systematics and Ecology, University 
of
                              Kansas Lawrence, KS 66045

                              THEROPOD DINOSAUR NESTING BEHAVIOR
                              Larry D. Martin and John Simmons, Museum of 
Natural
                              History and Department of Systematics and Ecology,
                              University of Kansas, Lawrence, KS 66045

                              OWEN'S DINOSAURS: RIGHT FOR THE WRONG REASONS
                              Donald G. Mikulic, Illinois State Geological 
Survey,
                              615 E. Peabody Dr., Champaign, IL 61820

                              A THREE DIMENSIONAL RECONSTRUCTION OF 
COMPSOGNATHUS
                              LONGIPES
                              Bruce J. Mohn, 2311 3rd Avenue, Toms River, NJ
                              08753-6017

                              OBSERVATIONS ON THE POSSIBLE LIFESTYLES OF
                              COMPSOGNATHIDS
                              Bruce J. Mohn, 2311 3rd Avenue, Toms River, NJ
                              08753-6017

                              ENDOTHERMY IN DINOSAURS: WHEN DOES IT PAY AND 
WHEN DOES
                              IT COOK?
                              Michael P. O'Connor1 and Peter Dodson2

                              THE CLIMATE & SETTING OF EARLY CRETACEOUS POLAR
                              SOUTHEASTERN AUSTRALIA
                              Thomas H. Rich1, Andrew Constantine2 & Patricia
                              Vickers-Rich2,3

                              DEFECTIVE DINOSAUR BONES: THE HOLE TRUTH
                              Bruce M. Rothschild, Arthritis Center of Northeast
                              Ohio, Youngstown, OH, 44512, Carnegie Museum of 
Natural
                              History, Pittsburgh, PA, 15213, and Kansas Museum 
of
                              Natural History, Lawrence, KS, 60645

                              DINOSAURIAN ENVIRONMENTS OF THE SAHARAN CRETACEOUS
                              Dale A. Russell, North Carolina State Museum of 
Natural
                              Sciences, and Department of Marine, Earth and
                              Atmospheric Sciences, North Carolina State 
University,
                              Raleigh, NC 27675-8208; Christopher R.

                              CLAWS, BEAKS, SCALES AND FEATHERS: THE 
EVOLUTIONARY
                              IMPLICATIONS OF KERATIN PRESERVATION IN THE FOSSIL
                              RECORD.
                              Mary Higby Schweitzer, Dept. of Biology and 
Museum of
                              the Rockies, Montana State University, Bozeman, MT
                              59717

                              PALEOECOLOGY OF DEINOSUCHUS RUGOSUS, A LATE 
CRETACEOUS
                              GIANT CROCODILE
                              David R. Schwimmer, Department of Chemistry & 
Geology,
                              Columbus State University, Columbus, GA 31907-5645

                              EXTRAORDINARY PRESERVATION OF DINOSAURS AND OTHER
                              FOSSILS, LIAONING PROVINCE, NORTHEASTERN CHINA
                              Joshua B. Smith1, Hailu You1 and Peter Dodson1,2

                              NEW DATA ON OVIRAPTOROSAURIAN THEROPODS FROM THE
                              CRETACEOUS OF WESTERN NORTH AMERICA
                              Hans-Dieter Sues, Department of Palaeobiology, 
Royal
                              Ontario Museum, 100 Queen's Park, Toronto, ON M5S 
2C6,
                              Canada, and Department of Zoology, University of
                              Toronto, Toronto, ON M5S 3G5, Canada

                              DINOSAURS AS AGENTS OF VEGETATION CHANGE IN 
CRETACEOUS
                              COMMUNITIES -- INSIGHTS BASED ON ECOSYSTEM 
RESPONSE TO
                              ABIOTIC DISTURBANCE
                              Ralph E. Taggart and Aureal T. Cross, Department 
of
                              Geological Sciences, Michigan State University, 
East
                              Lansing, MI 48854

                              MASS MORTALITY OF A HERD OF HADROSAURS: LANCE 
CREEK
                              FORMATION, EAST-CENTRAL WYOMING
                              Lenore P. Tedesco1, Hal E. Halvorsen2 and Kent 
Cooper2
                              1Department of Geology, IUPUI, 723 W. Michigan 
St.,
                              Indianapolis, IN 46202 (ltedesco@iupui.edu)
                              2Earth Museum, 3730 Toledo Ave N., Robbinsdale, MN
                              55422 (halhalvor@aol.com)

                              COMPUTERIZED TOMOGRAPHY OF ASIAN ANKYLOSAUR 
SKULLS:
                              DAMAGE AND REPAIR IN A TARCHIA SKULL
                              Tatyana Tumanova1, William B. Gallagher2, Peter
                              Dodson3, and Leon Axel4

                              ADAPTATIONS OF S.E. AUSTRALIAN DINOSAURS TO A 
POLAR
                              ENVIRONMENT
                              Patricia Vickers-Rich1, Anusuya Chinsamy2, and 
Thomas
                              H. Rich3

                              THE MEANING OF ARCHAEROPTERYX IN THE LIGHT OF NEW
                              DISCOVERIESOF THEROPODS AND EARLY BIRDS
                              Peter Wellnhofer, Bayerische Staatssammlung for
                              Palaontologie und historische Geologie,
                              Richard-Wagner-Str. 10, 80333 Munich, GERMANY

                              MORRIS THE SAURUS: A REAL RESEARCH PROJECT FOR 
HIGH
                              SCHOOL STUDENTS
                              Jo Wixom, Director of Education, Museum of Western
                              Colorado, 248 S. Fourth Street, P.O. Box 20000, 
Grand
                              Junction, CO 81502-5020

                              EGGS, EGGSHELLS, AND EMBRYOS FROM THE DEVIL'S 
COULEE
                              NESTING SITE, SOUTHERN ALBERTA
                              Darla K. Zelenitsky, The University of Calgary,
                              Department of Geology and Geophysics, 2500 
University
                              Drive N. W., Calgary, Alberta, Canada T2N 1N4

                                                  POSTER SESSIONS

                              DINOSAUR PARK, MARYLAND, U.S.A.
                              Peter M. Kranz, Dinosaur Fund, 818 G Street SE,
                              Washington, DC 20003

                              NEW INFORMATION ON THE OSTEOLOGY OF THE SKULL OF
                              TYRANNOSAURUS REX
                              Neal L. Larson, Robert A. Farrar, Larry Shaffer, 
Black
                              Hills Institute of Geological Research, Inc., 
P.O. Box
                              643, Hill City, SD 57745

                              TOOTH REPLACEMENT IN THE LARGE THEROPOD,
                              ACROCANTHOSAURUS ATOKENSIS
                              Neal L. Larson, Black Hills Institute of 
Geological
                              Research, Inc., P.O. Box 643, Hill City, SD 57745