Articles in Palaeobotany /
What is Palaeobotany?
Whole Plant Reconstructions
Overviews of Plant Fossil Lagerstätten and Their Palaeoenvironments
Early Triassic Floras@
Silurian and Devonian Palaeobotany
Focussed on the Fossil Record@
! Teaching Documents about Palaeobotany@
! Fossil Plant and Paleovegetation Reconstructions@
Progress in Palaeobotany and Palynology@
Classical Monographs and Textbooks in Palaeobotany@
Abscission and Tissue Separation in Fossil and Extant Plants@
Permineralized Plants and Petrified Forests@
Actforlibraries.org: What is Palaeobotany.
Alexa (Alexa Internet, Inc.,
an Amazon.com Company).
Alexa is a Web Information Company, perhaps best known for the Alexa Rank,
the website ranking system which tracks over 30 million websites worldwide.
top ranked sites in category "Science".
Richard Bateman, Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh: Palaeobotany: The study of fossil plants. Snapshot taken by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
James F. Basinger, Geological Sciences, Univ. of Saskatchewan (World Book Online): Paleobotany (now via wayback archive).
Biology-Nation (this is a free online resource reference site providing rich biology content): Introduction to Paleobotany.
Jamie Boyer, The New York Botanical Garden:
The Paleoplant Website.
An educational resource for students and teachers studying Earth's history, fossils, and evolution.
What is Paleobotany?
BookRags (a website for literature summaries etc.): From World of Biology, Thomson Gale, a part of the Thomson Corporation: Paleobotany.
Paleobotanical Section of the Botanical Society of America: Executive Summary: Paleobotany.
J. B. Riding (interviewer): Interview with Professor William G. (Bill) Chaloner. University College London, AASP Oral History Project, The Palynological Society, 16 December 2002. Now provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
C.J. Cleal & B.A. Thomas, D.J. Batten, and M.E. Collinson, Geological Conservation Review Series (GCR), Joint Nature Conservation Committee (JNCC): Mesozoic and Tertiary Palaeobotany of Great Britain (2001). PDF files, GCR Volume No. 22. In chapter 1 a brief explanation is given of how plant fossils are formed, and how palaeobotanists study and name them.
Peter R. Crane, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew: Paleobotany: back to the future (abstract). Available by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
Melanie DeVore, Georgia College & State University (American Society of Plant Taxonomists): Careers, Paleobotany. This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
William (Bill) A. DiMichele (1998): Love´s labour lost? Or the tragic story of a young paleontologist who chooses fossil plants ... PDF file, Palaios 13.
! William A. DiMichele and Robert A. Gastaldo (2008): Plant Paleoecology in Deep Time. PDF file, Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 95: 144-198. See also here (abstract).
Robert A. Gastaldo, Department of Geology, Colby College, Waterville, Maine: A Brief Introduction to PALEOBOTANY, and WHAT IS PALEOBOTANY? Navigate via: Notes for a Course in Paleobotany.
Carole Gee, Eaglerock.patch.com blog, (posted on May 16, 2011): The Making of a Paleobotanist. Snapshot taken by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
Paul Kenrick, The Natural History Museum, London: Nature online, Earth, Fossils, Fossil plants of Britain. Easy-to-understand introduction. To watch the video, you'll need to have Windows Media Player or QuickTime installed on your computer.
! Hans Kerp,
Palaeobotanical Research Group, Münster, Westfälische Wilhelms University,
Some recent palaeobotanical text books.
This web page provides a selection of palaeobotanical
text books published during the last years.
With some helpful comments.
This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
Ross E. Koning, Eastern Connecticut State University, Willimantic, Connecticut: Why Study Plants?
LoveToKnow 1911 Online Encyclopedia
(based on the eleventh edition of the Encyclopedia
Britannica, first published in 1911). A version archived by Internet Archive Wayback Machine:
Steven Manchester, Florida Museum: Paleobotany. Powerpoint presentation.
G.W. Rothwell and R.A. Stockey (2013): Conceptual Advances in Fossil Plant Biology: Introduction and Dedication. International Journal of Plant Sciences, 174, Special Issue. See also here (table of contents).
Andrew C. Scott (website provided by science.jrank.org):
nature of fossil plants, The uses of fossil plants.
Now recovered from the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
A.C. Seward (1919): Recent Paleobotany in Great Britain.In PDF, Science. Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
C.H. Shute and C.J. Cleal (1987), starting on PDF page 16:
In PDF, The geological curator. See also PDF page 19:
"What makes a good research paleobotany collection?"
Una R. Smith, Department of Biology, Yale University: The Future of Paleobotany (or, How am I driving?) From: The PaleoNet Forum: A Monthly Electronic Journal, January, 1996: Volume 2, Issue 1.
Bruce H. Tiffney, UC Santa Barbara: What is Science? Tracking the course of evolution.
! Lester F. Ward (1885):
Sketch of paleobotany.
(PDF file, 4.8 MB).
Scroll to to: BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES, Page 368, PDF page 16. Biographies of
Scheuchzer, Schlotheim, Sternberg, Brongniart, Witham, Göppert, Corda,
Geinitz, Binney, Unger, Schimper, Williamson, Lesquereux, Dawson, Heer, Bunbury,
Massalongo, Ettingshausen, Newberry, Schenk, Saporta, Carruthers.
See also here, and there.
! Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
Evolution of plants.
Paläobotanik (in German).
Kategorie:Paläobotanik (in German).
Timeline of plant evolution.
Plant evolutionary developmental biology.
G.R. Wieland (1919):
Needs of Paleobotany . In PDF,
Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.
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