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RE: The Triebold caenagnathid is at the Carnegie Museum

The cast is a composite of two individuals found a few miles apart. Most
of the skeleton is represented by both specimens, including the short
tail, and most of the skull. Yes, the crest and beak are as seen.

Kenneth Carpenter, Ph.D. 
Curator of Lower Vertebrate Paleontology 
and Chief Preparator 
Department of Earth Sciences 
Denver Museum of Nature & Science 
2001 Colorado Blvd. 
Denver, CO 80205 USA

ph: 303-370-6392/ or 6403 
fx: 303-331-6492 

for PDFs of my reprints, info about the Cedar Mtn. Project, etc. see:
for fun, see also:


> -----Original Message-----
> From: owner-dinosaur@usc.edu [mailto:owner-dinosaur@usc.edu] 
> On Behalf Of Nick Pharris
> Sent: Thursday, May 05, 2005 6:29 AM
> To: david.marjanovic@gmx.at
> Cc: DML
> Subject: Re: The Triebold caenagnathid is at the Carnegie Museum
> Quoting David Marjanovic <david.marjanovic@gmx.at>:
> > 
> http://www.carnegiemnh.org/exhibits/carnegiesdinosaurs/oviraptorosaur.
> > htm
> >
> > Very promising!
> >
> > The map shows it on the _eastern_ coast of the Western Interior 
> > Seaway. Is that correct???
> What I want to know is, how much of that skeleton (and 
> especially skull) is real, and how much imagination?
> Nick Pharris
> Ph.D. Candidate
> Department of Linguistics
> University of Michigan