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Fw: [dinoproject] Public Dinosaur Talk - Halifax



Just got this as I've subscribed the Nova Scotia Project Prosauropod list.
This can be of general interest for the DML so here it is.
Cheers - Aspidel.


----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Research Lab: FGM" <fedaktj@gov.ns.ca>
To: "Prosauropod Dinosaur (Lab News)" <dinoproject@lists.gov.ns.ca>
Sent: Monday, September 08, 2003 10:19 PM
Subject: [dinoproject] Public Dinosaur Talk - Halifax


> For those of you interested in dinosaurs, there will be a public talk
> about the prosauropod dinosaurs at the Nova Scotia Museum in Halifax, Nova
> Scotia.  See below for more information and for other talks in the AGS/NSM
> series.
>
> --------------------------------------------
>
> "BEYOND THE LAST BILLION YEARS"
> ATLANTIC GEOSCIENCE SOCIETY - MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY
> 2003/2004 TALK SERIES
>
>
> WIN A COPY OF "THE LAST BILLION YEARS" BOOK!
> Pick up a talk series passport at one of the talks. Have it stamped each
> time you attend a talk. At the year's end, you will receive a copy of "The
> Last Billion Years" book if you have collected a minimum of seven stamps.
>
> There will also be special geological door prizes offered at each talk.
> All talks are free of charge, food bank donation encouraged.
>
>
>
> SEPTEMBER 17, 2003  - 7:30 pm
> Museum Auditorium,
> Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History, Summer St., Halifax.
>
> "Uncovering Nova Scotia's Dinosaur Skeletons"
> Tim Fedak, PhD Candidate, Dalhousie University
>
> For 180 million years dinosaurs ruled the earth.  These amazing animals
> included the largest animals ever to walk on land and some of the most
> terrible monsters that ever lived.  The oldest dinosaur bones in Canada
> are
> found right here in Nova Scotia and Mr. Fedak will introduce you to these
> amazing creatures, the plant-eating prosauropod dinosaurs.
>
>
>
>
> OCTOBER 15, 2003
> 7:30 pm
> Museum Auditorium
>
> Images on the Rocks: Geology and Photography
> Dr. Rob Fensome, Geological Survey Atlantic
>
> A picture is worth a thousand words. Enjoy photographic images that
> capture
> the beauty and essence of our planet's ancient geological past. Sit back
> and enjoy a visual voyage of the geology of Nova Scotia and beyond.
>
>
>
>
> NOVEMBER 19, 2003
> 7:30 pm
> Museum Auditorium
>
> Lumpy, Bumpy, and Flat as a Pancake: the Evolution of Nova Scotian
> Landscapes
> Dr. Ian Spooner, Acadia University
>
> Nova Scotia has one of the most dynamic landscapes in North America.
> Scoured by glaciers and sculpted by the sea, it is a dynamic landscape
> that is constantly evolving. Explore many of the better known landscapes
> such as the Cape Breton Highlands, the drumlin fields of New Ross, tidal
> features of the Bay of Fundy, and sites of extreme coastal erosion.
> ---
> You are currently subscribed to dinoproject as: aspidel@wanadoo.be
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>
>