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Kamila amphibolite belt

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Journal Article
Published: 01 September 1996
Geological Magazine (1996) 133 (5): 595-609.
Journal Article
Published: 01 October 1996
Journal of the Geological Society (1996) 153 (5): 681-693.
... the Kamila Amphibolite Belt. Metasediments and basaltic lavas were deposited, within an extensional basin, onto the Kamila Amphibolite Belt basement. This sequence, exposed across the arc, forms a distinct stratigraphic unit which is formally defined here as the Jaglot Group. Sediment-charged turbidity...
Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2000
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2000.170.01.18
EISBN: 9781862394186
... Abstract Pressure-temperature data and Sm-Nd and Rb-Sr garnet ages are presented for retrogressed granulitic rocks of the Jijal-Patan complex and the Kamila Amphibolite Belt. Despite the retrogression and hydration, the two samples contain garnet and hydrous minerals that yield pressures...
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Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 November 2008
GSA Bulletin (2008) 120 (11-12): 1428-1440.
... to steeply N-dipping and shows many of the same features described from the Garai valley, including strong brittle and cataclastic deformation and map evidence for right-lateral displacement. The Kamila amphibolite belt north of the fault consists of greenschist-facies retrograde amphibolite, which is banded...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2000
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2000.170.01.16
EISBN: 9781862394186
... of the Kamila Amphibolite Belt is comprised of metagabbros, hornblende-gabbros and diorites intruded by, and intruding, hornblendites ( Treloar et al. 1990 ; Khan et al. 1993 ). The southernmost gabbro granulite facies is the upper part of the Jijal Complex ( Jan & Howie 1981 ; Bard 1983 ; Yamamoto...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 October 1993
Journal of the Geological Society (1993) 150 (5): 843-856.
... Goto A. Banno S. Hydration of basic granulite to garnet-epidote amphibolite in the Sanbagawa metamorphic belt, central Shikoku, Japan Chemical Geology 1990 85 247 263 Green D. H. Ringwood A. E. An experimental investigation of the gabbro to eclogite transformation and its...
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 2011
Italian Journal of Geosciences (2011) 130 (2): 161-262.
... (in the sense of C oney , 1989 ) forms a narrow belt ( fig. 10 ) of amphibolites, metagabbros (hornblende gabbro, hornblende cumulates and quartz-diorite), peridotites, serpentinites, gneisses, and quartzites, extending along the left-lateral strike-slip Tirich Mir Fault from the Shah Jinali Pass to the Barum...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2000
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2000.170.01.01
EISBN: 9781862394186
... metamorphism within the Kamila amphibolite belt at the structural base of the arc at c. 95 Ma with amphibolite-facies retrogression at c. 85 Ma (see Treloar et al. 1989 ). Arbaret et al. describe a variety of SW-vergent structures within the Kamila amphibolite belt that range from magmatic through...
Series: Special Publications of the Society of Economic Geologists
Published: 01 January 2016
DOI: 10.5382/SP.19.12
EISBN: 9781629499789
... Mountain belts can be broadly divided according to a succession of stages and processes as follows: Thus, we contend that the Tethyan Himalaya, Greater Himalaya, and Lesser Himalaya were all conjoined as one Indian plate prior to the collision with Asia and the closing of Neotethys at 50.5 Ma...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2000
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2000.170.01.05
EISBN: 9781862394186
...] at foot of gully outcrops immediately beyond where gully turns out of field of view), (2) Manogoush Ridge (labelled: ‘MG’) where a belt of porphyroclastic gneiss is present, (3) Nashkin valley, where c. 2600 m of vertical relief, and > 8 km of cover sequence is exposed, and (4) dark rocks of Kamila...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2000
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2000.170.01.20
EISBN: 9781862394186
... stratigraphically below the Kamila Amphibolite Belt ( Jan et al. 1993 ; Khan et al. 1995 ). Ultramafic cumulates, at the base of the Sapat complex, are exposed along the MMT west of Besil (Fig. 3 ). From this area eastward, the MMT ramps up-section through gabbroic rock of the Sapat complex...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2010
DOI: 10.1144/SP338.14
EISBN: 9781862395862
... Kohistan is a world-class natural laboratory in which to study crustal accretion processes. The most likely order of emplacement of units in time (from oldest to youngest) is: (1) oceanic-type Kamila Amphibolites; (2) arc-type Kamila Amphibolites; (3) Jijal Complex lower...
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Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2010
DOI: 10.1144/SP338.16
EISBN: 9781862395862
... of the southern side of the Kohistan [arc] is inherited from late Cretaceous rotation of crustal blocks in the hanging wall of the listric faults’. The Jijal Complex is flanked to the north by a sequence of strongly sheared volcanic rocks of the Kamila Amphibolite belt intruded by gabbros and hornblende...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2010
American Mineralogist (2010) 95 (5-6): 799-809.
... by the MMT. From south to north, the Kohistan arc consists of: (1) basal ultramafic-mafic cumulates of the Jijal Complex; (2) Kamila amphibolite belt; (3) plutonic rocks of the Chilas Complex; (4) the Kohistan batholith and Gilgit gneisses; (5) Chalt volcanics; and (6) Yasin group metasediments. 40 Ar/ 39...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 January 2002
Reviews in Mineralogy and Geochemistry (2002) 47 (1): 785-818.
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2001
Journal of the Geological Society (2001) 158 (3): 513-520.
... along the Himalaya ( Searle & Khan 1996). It is widely believed to be wholly Cretaceous in age with several km thickness of basaltic andesites, rhyolites and ignimbrites of the arc sequence (Chalt–Dras volcanics) erupted onto a basement of meta-volcanic amphibolites, the Kamila Group ( Khan et al...
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Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 March 2000
GSA Bulletin (2000) 112 (3): 324-350.
... related; the Himalaya might have evolved very differently had the Tibetan Plateau never have formed. Ask an undergraduate student of geology to name a mountain belt produced by continent-continent collision, and the likely answer will be the Himalaya. In our science, the Himalayan-Tibetan orogenic...
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