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ancient animal arch articular articulated beds belong birds body bones British Museum caudal vertebrae cavity cervical Cetiosaurus chalk characters clay collection colossal convex coracoid cranium Cretaceous Crocodile crocodilian deposits dermal Dinornis discovered distal dorsal Eocene extinct extremity feet femur figured and described fishes formation fossil fossil remains fragments Gavial genera genus gigantic humerus Hylaeosaurus Ichthyolites Ichthyosaurus Iguana Iguanodon imbedded inches long integument Isle length Lign limestone lizards lower jaw mammalia margin Mastodon Medals of Creation Megalosaurus Memoir metatarsals Monte Bolca Mosasaurus numerous obtained Oolite Organic Remains original osseous paddles peculiar phalangeal plates Plesiosaurus portion posterior present Professor Owen quarry remarkable reptiles resemble ribs sandstone saurians scapula shells skeleton skull slab species specimens spine stems stone Stonesfield strata structure surface Sussex Table-case tail teeth Teleosaurus tertiary tibia Tilgate Forest tooth Trans transverse upper vertebral column Wall-case Wealden Wonders of Geology Zealand
الصفحة 201 - A stranger yet to pain ? I feel the gales that from ye blow A momentary bliss bestow, As waving fresh their gladsome wing My weary soul they seem to soothe, And, redolent of joy and youth, To breathe a second spring.
الصفحة xxiii - Nature will be reported. All things are engaged in writing their history. The planet, the pebble, goes attended by its shadow. The rolling rock leaves its scratches on the mountain ; the river its channel in the soil; the animal its bones in the stratum ; the fern and leaf their modest epitaph in the coal.
الصفحة 344 - ... darting it down at the fish which happened to float within its reach. It may, perhaps, have lurked in shoal water along the coast, concealed among the seaweed, and raising its nostrils to a level with the surface from a considerable depth, may have found a secure retreat from the assaults of dangerous enemies ; while the length and flexibility of its neck may have compensated for the want of strength in its jaws, and its incapacity for swift motion through the water, by the suddenness and agility...
الصفحة 344 - ... ichthyosaurus to cut through the waves. May it not, therefore, be concluded, (since, in addition to these circumstances, its respiration must have required frequent access of air,) that it swam upon, or near the surface ; arching back its long neck like the swan, and occasionally darting it down at the fish which happened to float within its reach?
الصفحة 344 - ... swan, and occasionally darting it down at the fish which happened to float within its reach ? It may perhaps have lurked in shoal water along the coast, concealed among the sea-weed, and raising its nostrils to a level with the surface from a considerable depth, may have found a secure retreat from the assaults of dangerous enemies ; while the length and flexibility of its neck may have compensated for the want of strength in its jaws and its incapacity for swift motion through the water...
الصفحة v - Comprehending the Chronology and History of the World, from the Earliest Times to the Russian Treaty of Peace, April 1856. By JW Rosse. 800 pages. i«.
الصفحة 223 - The combination of such characters, some, as the sacral ones, altogether peculiar among Reptiles, others borrowed, as it were, from groups now distinct from each other, and all manifested by creatures far surpassing in size the largest of existing reptiles, will, it is presumed, be deemed sufficient ground for establishing a distinct tribe or sub-order of Saurian Reptiles, for which I would propose the name of Dinosaurio*.
الصفحة 98 - It is now covered by a thin layer of sand when exposed at low water. . . Although bones of several species of Moa, especially of the largest kinds, have been collected from this locality in considerable numbers and in great perfection, yet as the bed is rapidly diminishing from the inroads of the sea, there is great reason to fear that it will be entirely washed away, without yielding to the palaeontologist all the desired information respecting the extinct animals whose relics it enshrines; for...
الصفحة 498 - MATTHEW OF WESTMINSTER'S Flowers of History, especially such as relate to the affairs of Britain, from the beginning of the World to AD 1307. By CD Yonge. 2 vols. NENNIUS. Chronicle of.— See Six OE Chronicles. ORDERICUS VITALIS' Ecclesiastical History of England and Normandy.
الصفحة xvi - Museum, as proofs of the genius of artists, and power and riches of nations now past away, with how much deeper feeling of admiration must we consider those grand monuments of nature, which mark the revolutions of the globe ; continents broken into islands ; one land produced, another destroyed ; the bottom of the ocean become a fertile soil ; whole races of animals extinct ; and the bones and...