- Dull teeth, long skulls, specialized bites evolved in unrelated plant-eating dinosaurs
- A carnivorous dinosaur species regrew all its teeth every few months
- Dinosaur skull turns paleontology assumptions on their head
- First evidence of feathered polar dinosaurs found in Australia
- Superfood for Mesozoic herbivores?
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Tag Archives: Carnegie Museum of Natural History
When the movie Jurassic Park hit theaters in the summer of 1993, there was no question that the dinosaur renaissance–that had been coursing through the field of paleontology since the late 1960’s–had now, for the first time, really taken a … Continue reading
One year ago today, I started this blog with a list ranking the Top 25 Dinosaur Museums in North America, and now I provide a list ranking the Top 25 Prehistoric Fossil Museums in North America. Some museums have wonderful … Continue reading
In 1909 Earl Douglass, a paleontologist working for the Carnegie Museum in Pittsburgh, was searching for dinosaur bones in the rugged sandstone hills about ten miles east of Vernal, Utah. Having heard that fossils could be found nearby, Douglass spent a … Continue reading
I am usually pretty excited whenever I am about to visit a museum with a lot of special fossils on display, but honestly, some museums get me more excited than others. The Carnegie Museum of Natural History in Pittsburgh is … Continue reading
The mighty Tyrannosaurus rex…the “tyrant lizard king,” was certainly one of the largest and deadliest carnivores from the entire dinosaur era. T. rex has it all: the devastating combination of overwhelming size, frightening weaponry and a vivid, evocative name. It is no wonder Tyrannosaurus … Continue reading
There are so many great dinosaur museums in North America…but which ones are truly the most spectacular and absolutely must-visit places for the dinosaur lover? Naturally, this list is completely subjective. Allosaurus Roar has visited all of these museums and … Continue reading