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Ouachita-Arbuckle facies

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Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 September 1973
AAPG Bulletin (1973) 57 (9): 1822.
..., the intersection of the Ouachita front with the Arbuckle Mountains, the Ardmore basin, and the Marietta-Sherman basin is covered by the Cretaceous overlap. Therefore, the relation of the Ouachita facies with the Arbuckle facies can be determined only by subsurface information. There is a regional southwest trend...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 January 1958
AAPG Bulletin (1958) 42 (1): 212–213.
.... The contrast between the rocks of the Ouachita Mountains and those of the Arbuckle region, though real, is not abrupt. Some units are identical, others differ relatively little, and others differ strongly. Most of the contrasted facies have transitional relationships. Some transitions are gradual; others have...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 January 1937
AAPG Bulletin (1937) 21 (1): 1–29.
...T. A. Hendricks; M. M. Knechtel; Josiah Bridge ABSTRACT Black Knob Ridge is situated at the west end of the Ouachita Mountains, near Atoka, and about 15 miles east of the east end of the Arbuckle Mountains. It is the westernmost area that reveals the facies of pre-Pennsylvanian rocks characteristic...
FIGURES
Series: AAPG Special Publication
Published: 01 January 1962
DOI: 10.1306/SV23356C11
EISBN: 9781629812373
... or Arbuckle facies. In the Ouachita Mountains, rocks of late Mississippian and Pennsylvanian age reach a maximum thickness of at least 22,000 feet and are divided into two major groups. These are (1) strata widely exposed in the central part of the Ouachita Mountains, and (2) strata of frontal zone Ouachita...
Image
—Outline map of southeastern Oklahoma showing geologic setting of Black Kno...
Published: 01 January 1937
exposures near north border of Ouachita Mountains of pre-Pennsylvanian rocks of facies characteristic of Arbuckle Mountains. Heavy broken line represents approximate southeastern boundary of area of occurrence of pre-Pennsylvanian rocks of facies typically developed in Arbuckle Mountains.
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 April 1953
GSA Bulletin (1953) 64 (4): 421–442.
... Ouachita Mountains and the Arbuckle Mountains and McAlester Basin. The former group consists largely of chert and siliceous shale of typical geosynclinal facies; the latter group consists largely of chert and siliceous limestone intermediate in lithology and fabric between rocks of geosynclinal facies...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 September 1931
AAPG Bulletin (1931) 15 (9): 991–1057.
... SEQUENCE IN OUACHITA GEOSYNCLINE Regardless of these utterly different facies, the full development of the Ouachita sequence is now found only 12 miles east of the outcrops of the equally complete Wichita sequence in Atoka County, Oklahoma. A well encountered Arbuckle rocks 8 miles farther...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 January 1960
AAPG Bulletin (1960) 44 (1): 126–127.
...William M. Caplan ABSTRACT The Arkansas Valley is an east-west trending synclinorium bounded on the north by the Ozark uplift and on the south by the Ouachita Mountain anticlinorium. The Valley is an eastward extension of the McAlester basin of southeastern Oklahoma. Pennsylvanian Atoka sediments...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 July 1931
AAPG Bulletin (1931) 15 (7): 801–818.
... in the Arbuckle and the Wichita Mountains and Criner Hills. This boundary, the writers believe, is marked by a southwestward continuation of the Choctaw fault from Oklahoma. The axis of the Ouachita geosyncline—the geosyncline in which the rocks of the Ouachita Mountain facies were deposited—has an east-west...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 December 1938
AAPG Bulletin (1938) 22 (12): 1709.
... may be the explanation for such contrasts as the early Paleozoic Ouachita facies (pontic facies) of the Ouachita Mountains with the contemporaneous, dominantly limestone facies (lagoonal) of the Arbuckle Mountains. In like manner, the Ordovician Marathon facies (pontic) may be separated by a reef...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 February 1956
AAPG Bulletin (1956) 40 (2): 427–428.
... occurrences of boulder-bearing Johns Valley shale are noted. In each outcrop the Johns Valley lies above a fossiliferous sandstone formerly included in the Jackfork, but correlated by Harlton with the Union Valley sandstone of the Arbuckle facies, and below another fossiliferous sandstone which was mapped...
Series: SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 1981
DOI: 10.2110/pec.81.31.0071
EISBN: 9781565761612
... Abstract The Antlers Formation is a Cretaceous fluvial, deltaic, and strandplain unit up to 300 m thick that accumulated basinward of the Wichita-Arbuckle-Ouachita highlands, it extends downdip to an arbitrary, nomenclatural southern limit at the landward pinchout of the Glen Rose Formation...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 April 1953
AAPG Bulletin (1953) 37 (4): 778–796.
...Bruce H. Harlton ABSTRACT The writer proposes an alternative explanation of the sharply contrasted lithologic character of the Paleozoic sediments (Ordovician to Lower Mississippian) in the Arbuckle Mountains and the Ouachita Mountains, respectively. Although only 12 miles separate the two facies...
FIGURES | View All (9)
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 September 1967
AAPG Bulletin (1967) 51 (9): 1901–1902.
... is largely the result of erosion along the Transcontinental arch and adjacent uplifts. Strata of Early Devonian age are known only in areas that were included in the Cordilleran, Ouachita, and Arbuckle geosynclines and the Tobosa, Illinois, and North Kansas basins. These rocks were deposited on a highly...
Image
—Distribution of Pennsylvanian rocks in Mid-Continent region. Solid areas a...
Published: 01 September 1941
Fig. 6. —Distribution of Pennsylvanian rocks in Mid-Continent region. Solid areas and arrows denote outcrops of Morrow series in Llano uplift, Arbuckle Mountains, and Ozark Mountains facies. Cross-hatching denotes Morrow outcrops in Ouachita facies. Numbers correspond with areas listed in Chart
Image
—Suggested plate-tectonic evolution of <span class="search-highlight">Ouachita</span> Mountains along approximate...
Published: 01 June 1983
overlying coeval shelf carbonates (Arbuckle facies). C. Involvement of Precambrian crystalline basement in foreland thrusting resulted in formation of Benton uplift during late stages of Ouachita orogeny. D. Present configuration after Mesozoic opening of Gulf of Mexico. Shallow Moho, possibly inherited
Image
—A. Generalized geologic map of south-central United States showing approxi...
Published: 01 June 1983
FIG. 1. —A. Generalized geologic map of south-central United States showing approximate location of COCORP traverses across Ouachita Mountains in western Arkansas. Brick pattern = lower to middle Paleozoic platform sediments (“Arbuckle facies”); solid black = lower to middle Paleozoic deep-water
Series: AAPG Memoir
Published: 01 January 2012
DOI: 10.1306/13331496M983496
EISBN: 9781629810201
... in the Ouachita Mountains of central Arkansas and in the Arbuckle Mountains of Oklahoma and to rocks penetrated in wells drilled in the Reelfoot rift basin has been improved greatly in recent years by integration of biostratigraphic data with lithologic information. Introduction Ordovician strata...
FIGURES | View All (10)
Series: AAPG Special Publication
Published: 01 January 1959
DOI: 10.1306/SV19352C2
EISBN: 9781629812427
... are—Muenster arch, Marietta basin and associated Gordonville trough, and Ouachita facies of the eastern portion of the county. The Gordonville trough in the northwest portion of the county extends in a northwest-southeast direction parallelling the Muenster arch, and conforming generally to the structural...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 August 1936
AAPG Bulletin (1936) 20 (8): 1127–1129.
... of the theory, or interpretation, as outlined in the illustrations, was to the effect that from a tectonic point of view the Wichita, Arbuckle, and Ouachita mountains are structurally connected and inter-related. The varying sequences or facies of sedimentary rocks were recognized as well as the different...