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Ever wondered what the ground below you was like millions of years ago? Merging palaeontology, geology, and artistry, Ancient Wyoming illustrates scenes from the distant past and provides fascinating details on the flora and fauna of the past 300 million years. The book provides a unique look at Wyoming, both as it is today and as it was throughout ancient history: at times a vast ocean, a lush rain forest, and a mountain prairie.
- Trilobite Towers (500 million years ago)
- Giants of the Green Deep (450 million years ago)
- Scorpion Stream (400 million years ago)
- Icehouse Dunes (300 million years ago)
- Red World (220 million years ago)
- Longneck Lineup (150 million years ago)
- Ammonite Surprise (82 million years ago)
- Herbaceous Cretaceous (72 million years ago)
- Mammal Swamp (57 million years ago)
- Greenhouse Bird (54 million years ago)
- A bad day (640,000 years ago)
- Dry and icy (18,000 years ago)
Kirk Johnson is the Sant Director of the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History. He received his PhD in geology and palaeobotany from Yale University in 1989 and did postdoctoral research in the rainforests of northern Australia before joining the Denver Museum of Natural History in 1991, where he directed the installation of the museum's Prehistoric Journey exhibit. Johnson also hosts the three-part NOVA series Making North America, airing on PBS networks in November 2015. Johnson is the author of many books, including Ancient Denvers, Cruisin' the Fossil Freeway, and Prehistoric Journey. His research focuses on fossil plants, the environmental effects of the dinosaur-smiting asteroid, and the birth and death of biomes. Johnson lives in Washington, DC.
Will Clyde is a Professor of Geology in the Department of Earth Sciences at the University of New Hampshire. His teaching and research focus on palaeontology and Earth history. In particular, he is interested in understanding the relationship between climate change and mammalian evolution during the Paleogene period of Earth history. Clyde lives in Durham, New Hampshire, with his wife and two children.