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Joggins Nova Scotia

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Journal Article
Published: 25 March 2021
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2021) 91 (2): 167–185.
...-mail: Yohan_Letourmy@baylor.edu 19 7 2019 2 11 2020 Copyright © 2021, SEPM (Society for Sedimentary Geology) 2021 The UNESCO World Heritage Joggins Fossil Cliffs of Nova Scotia are today exposed in Chignecto Bay ( Fig. 1 ) and are characterized by tens of kilometers...
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Journal Article
Published: 26 February 2004
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2004) 41 (3): 247–254.
...Brian L. Hebert; John H. Calder Abstract A rich fossil assemblage discovered from the classic Pennsylvanian locality of Joggins, Nova Scotia, is here described for the first time. The 2 m-thick Hebert sandstone, within the lower Joggins Formation of early Langsettian age, is the most productive...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 March 2004
Journal of the Geological Society (2004) 161 (2): 209–222.
... was studied at the classic Joggins locality, Nova Scotia. These units represent the deposits of seasonally dry, alluvial plains traversed by anastomosed drainage networks. One channel complex informally known as the ‘Hebert beds’ (the focus of this study) contains an unusual fossil assemblage...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 July 2003
Journal of the Geological Society (2003) 160 (4): 643–648.
...H.J. Falcon-Lang Abstract Fossil plant assemblages are described in their sequence stratigraphic context from the Upper Carboniferous (Langsettian) Joggins Formation of Nova Scotia to elucidate ecosystem response to transgressive–regressive rhythms. Results show that rising base level resulted...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Journal: PALAIOS
Published: 01 June 2003
PALAIOS (2003) 18 (3): 197–211.
..., intercalated wetland assemblages. This paper fills this gap by comprehensively describing for the first time Late Carboniferous floral assemblages in seasonally dry alluvial-plain units. These data, collected from the famous fossil cliffs of Joggins, Nova Scotia, Canada ( Dawson, 1868 ; Calder, 1998...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 February 1999
Journal of the Geological Society (1999) 156 (1): 137–148.
...H. J. FALCON-LANG Abstract The facies distribution and palaeobotanical identity of fossil charcoal is described from the Upper Carboniferous (Westphalian A–B) Joggins section, Nova Scotia, in order to examine the fire ecology of early Westphalian floodplains. Three charcoal assemblages are noted...
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 1996
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1996) 33 (5): 710–714.
...David J. Mossman; Robert G. Grantham Abstract In 1990, a hypotype of the ichnospecies Dromillopus quadrifidus Matthew, 1905 was discovered preserved as a cast in a rockfall of fine-grained Pennsylvanian (Westphalian B) sandstone at Joggins, Nova Scotia. The hypotype of this tetrapod trackway, while...
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1995
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1995) 32 (12): 2027–2039.
...Allen W. Archer; John H. Calder; Martin R. Gibling; Robert D. Naylor; Donald R. Reid; Winton G. Wightman Abstract The sea cliffs at Joggins, Nova Scotia, are the most extensive and continuous Carboniferous section in eastern North America. Although the section has been considered to have formed...
Series: DNAG, Centennial Field Guides
Published: 01 January 1987
DOI: 10.1130/0-8137-5405-4.409
EISBN: 9780813754116
... Location The Joggins section is located in the vicinity of Joggins Village on the Bay of Fundy in Cumberland County, Nova Scotia. Approximately 4,600 ft (1,400 m) of strata are exposed along 3.6 mi (6 km) of coast from Lower Cove to Ragged Reef Point (Fig. 1). These beds form part of an almost...
Journal Article
Published: 01 April 1985
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1985) 22 (4): 626–629.
...Sanford S. Kaplan; Jack Donahue; James D. Carr; Paul B. Kelter Abstract Trace-element concentrations including Mg, Cr, Mn, Ni, Cu, Zn, Cd, and Pb are reported for six coal beds located in the Cumberland Group (Westphalian B or Lower Pennsylvanian) at the Joggins section, Nova Scotia, Canada...
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1968
Journal of Sedimentary Research (1968) 38 (2): 424–433.
... erosion of the thinner units. Bedding characteristics, predominance of shale, and slope angle on a logarithmic plot of bed thickness at Joggins and four flysch sequences suggest that there may be similarities between fluvial deposition and subaqueous deposition. GeoRef, Copyright 2008, American...
Image
A ‘sediment downturn&#x27; within red bed strata at <b>Joggins</b>, <b>Nova</b> <b>Scotia</b>, Canada...
Published: 01 March 2011
Fig. 8. A ‘sediment downturn' within red bed strata at Joggins, Nova Scotia, Canada (courtesy of M. Gibling, Dalhousie University), marking the former position of a gymnosperm tree, which was oxidized away shortly after sediment accumulation around the trunk (see Rygel et al. 2004
Image
A sigillarian tree in growth position at <b>Joggins</b>, <b>Nova</b> <b>Scotia</b>, Canada. The ...
Published: 01 March 2011
Fig. 12. A sigillarian tree in growth position at Joggins, Nova Scotia, Canada. The feature winding around the trunk is not a liana but the collapsed stele of the tree because it occurs within the interior of the cast.
Image
Sigillarian stumps at <b>Joggins</b>, <b>Nova</b> <b>Scotia</b>, Canada contain tetrapod skeleto...
Published: 01 March 2011
Fig. 14. Sigillarian stumps at Joggins, Nova Scotia, Canada contain tetrapod skeletons and charcoal, implying that animals used hollow stumps as refuges from fire. In this painting (courtesy of S. Greb, Kentucky Geological Survey), a tetrapod considers its options as the fire front approaches
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2014
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2014) 51 (7): 669–676.
...Michał Zatoń; Melissa Grey; Olev Vinn Abstract Microconchids have been described from the classic Pennsylvanian locality at Joggins, Nova Scotia. These encrusting tentaculitoid tubeworms have previously been mentioned and described from Joggins under the polychaete genus Spirorbis . Detailed...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 1996
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1996) 33 (5): 703–709.
...R. R. Reisz; S. P. Modesto Abstract New anatomical information, provided by reinterpretation of the pectoral girdle and exposure of previously unprepared portions of the holotype, reveals that the early tetrapod Archerpeton anthracos (Westphalian A of Joggins, Nova Scotia) is a microsaurian...
Journal Article
Published: 11 March 2010
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2010) 47 (3): 209–219.
...Robert B. Holmes; Robert L. Carroll Abstract Recently discovered skeletal material greatly expands our knowledge of the embolomeres from the Early Pennsylvanian locality of Joggins, Nova Scotia. These specimens are probably attributable to Calligenethlon watsoni Steen that has been described...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1998
Journal of the Geological Society (1998) 155 (3): 453–462.
.... selective preservation versus random polymerization). Fossil cuticles of arthropods (scorpion, eurypterid) and plants (cordaite, pteridosperm) from Upper Carboniferous strata of Lone Star Lake, Kansas, USA and Joggins, Nova Scotia, Canada were analysed by pyrolysis–gas chromatography/mass spectrometry...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 February 1963
AAPG Bulletin (1963) 47 (2): 361–362.
...D. J. C. Laming; D. E. Lawson The Pennsylvanian Boss Point Formation was examined in gently folded coast sections on the Bay of Fundy and Petitcodiac estuary, including the type section north of Joggins, Nova Scotia, more than 3,130 feet thick. Two main intergrading facies are present. At Hopewall...
Journal Article
Journal: PALAIOS
Published: 01 December 2014
PALAIOS (2014) 29 (12): 624–645.
...ZABRINA M. PRESCOTT; MATTHEW R. STIMSON; LYNN T. DAFOE; MARTIN R. GIBLING; R. ANDREW MACRAE; JOHN H. CALDER; BRIAN L. HEBERT Abstract A meandering fluvial channel body at Coal Mine Point in the Joggins Fossil Cliffs, Nova Scotia contains an unusual fossil assemblage. During an early stage...
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