Ohne Zähne im Oligozän – Paläogene Chaeomysticeti und ihre Erforschung

von Johannes Albers | cetacea.de | Essen | 20. September 2016

Literatur

Johannes Albers (2009): Die Wale von Linz in Österreich. Geschichte ihrer Erforschung. – http://www.cetacea.de/palaeocetologie/linzer_wale

William B. Benham (1937): Fossil Cetacea of New Zealand II. On Lophocephalus, a new genus of zeuglodont Cetacea. – Transactions and Proceedings of the Royal Society of New Zealand 67: 1 – 7; 3 Tafeln.

William B. Benham (1939): Mauicetus: a fossil whale. – Nature 143, No. 3627: 765.

William B. Benham (1942): Fossil Cetacea of New Zealand V. Mauicetus, a generic name substituted for LophocephalusBenham. – Transactions and Proceedings of the Royal Society of New Zealand 71: 260 – 270; 4 Tafeln.

Annalisa Berta, Michael McGowen, John Gatesy und Thomas A. Deméré (2006): Mysticete phylogeny: The role of stem taxa and character evolution in the transition to modern mysticetes. – Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 26/3 Suppl.: 42A.

Robert W. Boessenecker (2015): Tokarahia: large filter feeding baleen whales (Eomysticetidae) from the Oligocene of New Zealand. – University of Otago Department of Geology. www.otago.ac.nz/geology/research/paleontology/tokarahia.html

Robert W. Boessenecker und Robert Ewan Fordyce (2014 a): New eomysticetid fossils from the upper Oligocene of New Zealand and the identity of „MauicetuslophocephalusMarples, 1956. – George Mason University (Hrsg.): Secondary Adaptations of Tetrapods to Life in the Water 2014. Abstracts, Fairfax.

Robert W. Boessenecker und Robert Ewan Fordyce (2014b): A new eomysticetid (Mammalia: Cetacea) from the Late Oligocene of New Zealand and a re-evaluation of ‘Mauicetus’ waitakiensis. – Papers in Palaeontology, Online-Vorabpublikation 13. 11. 2014. DOI: 10.1002/spp2.1005.

Robert W. Boessenecker und R. Ewan Fordyce (2014c): Trace fossil evidence of predation upon bone-eating worms on a baleen whale skeleton from the Oligocene of New Zealand. – Lethaia, Online-Vorabpublikation 26.11.2014. DOI: 10.1111/let.12108.

Robert W. Boessenecker und Robert Ewan Fordyce (2015 a): A new genus and species of eomysticetid (Cetacea: Mysticeti) and a reinterpretation of ́Mauicetus ́ lophocephalus Marples, 1956: Transitional baleen whales from the upper Oligocene of New Zealand. – Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 175: 607 – 660.

Robert W. Boessenecker und Robert Ewan Fordyce (2015 b): Anatomy, feeding ecology, and ontogeny of a transitional baleen whale: a new genus and species of Eomysticetidae (Mammalia: Cetacea) from the Oligocene of New Zealand. – PeerJ 3: e1129. https://doi.org/10.7717/peerj.1129

Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture (Hrsg.): New species of whale found in fossils. – http://www.washington.edu/burkemuseum/collections/paleontology/index.php (besucht 3. 8. 2010)

Erich M. G. Fitzgerald (2010): The morphology and systematics of Mammalodon colliveri (Cetacea: Mysticeti), a toothed mysticete from the Oligocene of Australia. – Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 158: 367 – 476.

Robert Ewan Fordyce (1980): Whale evolution and Oligocene Southern Ocean environments. – Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology 31: 319 – 336.

Robert Ewan Fordyce (2001): Brian John Marples BA, MA, MSc, FRSNZ, FAZ 1907 – 1997. – Yearbook of the Academy Council of the Royal Society of New Zealand 2000: 72 – 79.

Robert Ewan Fordyce (2002): Oligocene origins of skim-feeding right whales: A small archaic balaenid from New Zealand. – Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 22/3 Suppl.: 54A.

Robert Ewan Fordyce (2006): An unexpected diversity of basal baleen whales: Late Oligocene Eomysticetidae from New Zealand. – Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 26/3 Suppl.: 62A.

Robert Ewan Fordyce (2005): A new specimen of archaic baleen whale Mauicetus parki (Late Oligocene, New Zealand) elucidates early crown-Mysticeti. – Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 25/3 Suppl.: 58A.

Jonathan H. Geisler und Albert E. Sanders (2003): Morphological evidence for the phylogeny of Cetacea. – Journal of Mammalian Evolution 10: 23 – 129.

Oliver Hampe und Sven Baszio (2010): Relative warps meet cladistics: A contribution to the phylogenetic relationships of baleen whales based on landmark analyses of mysticete crania. – Bulletin of Geosciences 85/2: 199 – 218.

Roland Knauer (2009): Neuseeland. Der Delphin hat Haifischzähne. – http://www.faz.net/… (besucht 12.01.2015)

Brian John Marples (1956): Cetotheres (Cetacea) from the Oligocene of New Zealand. – Proceedings of the Zoological Society of London 126: 565 – 580; 1 Tafel.

Steffen Kiel und James L. Goedert (2006): Deep-sea food bonanzas: early Cenozoic whale-fall communities resemble wood-fall rather than seep communities. – Proceedings of the Royal Society B 273: 2625 – 2631.

Steffen Kiel, James L. Goedert, Wolf-Achim Kahl und Greg W. Rouse (2010): Fossil traces of the bone-eating worm Osedaxin early Oligocene whale bones. – Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA 107/19: 8656 – 8659.

David Miller (1952): Sir William Blaxland Benham, K.B.E., F.R.S., (1860 – 1950). – Transactions and Proceedings of the Royal Society of New Zealand 80: 103 – 112.

Yoshihiko Okazaki (1994): A new type of primitive baleen whale (Cetacea; Mysticeti) from Kyushu, Japan. – Island Arc 3, Issue 4: 432 – 435.

Yoshihiko Okazaki (2008): An archaic Mysticete from Oligocene Ashiya Group, Kyushu, Japan, and its significance to the Mysticete evolution. – In Naoki Kohno (Hrsg.): Fifth Conference on Secondary Adaptation of Tetrapods to Life in Water. Abstracts, Tokio: 58.

Yoshihiko Okazaki (2012): A new mysticete from the upper Oligocene Ashiya Group, Kyushu, Japan and its significance to mysticete evolution. – Bulletin of the Kitakyushu Museum of Natural History and Human History Series A (Natural History) 10: 129 – 152.

Karlheinz Rothausen (1971): Cetotheriopsis tobieni n. sp., der erste paläogene Bartenwal (Cetotheriidae, Mysticeti, Mamm.) nördlich des Tethysraumes. – Abhandlungen des hessischen Landesamtes für Bodenforschung 60: 131 – 148; 3 Tafeln.

Albert E. Sanders und Lawrence G. Barnes (2002 a): Paleontology of the late Oligocene Ashley and Chandler Bridge Formations of South Carolina, 2: Micromysticetus rothauseni, a primitive cetotheriid mysticete (Mammalia: Cetacea). – In R. J. Emry (Hrsg.): Cenozoic Mammals of Land and Sea: Tributes to the Career of Clayton E. Ray. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology 93: 271 – 293.

Albert E. Sanders und Lawrence G. Barnes (2002 b): Paleontology of the late Oligocene Ashley and Chandler Bridge Formations of South Carolina, 3: Eomysticetidae, a new family of primitive mysticetes (Mammalia: Cetacea). – In R. J. Emry (Hrsg.): Cenozoic Mammals of Land and Sea: Tributes to the Career of Clayton E. Ray. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology 93: 313 – 356.

Mette Elstrup Steeman (2007): Cladistic analysis and a revised classification of fossil and recent mysticetes. – Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 150: 875 – 894.

Nobu Tamura (Hrsg.): Palaeocritti – a guide to prehistoric animals. Mysticeti –http://sites.google.com/site/palaeocritti/by-group/eutheria/cetacea/mysticeti (besucht 12.01.2015)

Cheng-Hsiu Tsai und Robert Ewan Fordyce (2015): The earliest gulp-feeding mysticete (Cetacea: Mysticeti) from the Oligocene of New Zealand. – Journal of Mammalian Evolution 22: 535 – 560.

Mark D. Uhen (2007): The earliest toothless mysticete: A chaeomysticetan from the early Oligocene Alsea Formation, Toledo, Oregon. – Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 27/3 Suppl.: 161A.

Mark D. Uhen (2010): The origin(s) of whales. – Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Science 38: 189 – 219.

Mark D. Uhen und Nicholas D. Pyenson (2007): Diversity estimates, biases, and historiographic effects: Resolving cetacean diversity in the Tertiary. – http://www.palaeo-electronica.org/2007_2/00123/index.html (besucht 12.01.2015)

Frank C. Whitmore und Albert E. Sanders (1977): Review of the Oligocene Cetacea. – Systematic Zoology 25: 304 – 320.

Museumsinformation

Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture (Seattle, USA)

Auf dem Campus der University of Washington an der Ecke 17th Avenue NE und NE 45th Street.

Postanschrift:
Box 353010, University of Washington
Seattle, WA 98195-3010, USA

Internet: www.washington.edu/burkemuseum

Öffnungszeiten:
täglich 10 – 17 Uhr; außer: 1. Donnerstag jeden Monats bis 20 Uhr; Heiligabend und Silvester bis 15 Uhr;
geschlossen: 1. Weihnachtstag, Neujahr, 4. Juli und Thanksgiving Day.
Bei schlechtem Wetter sollte man sich nach 10 Uhr telefonisch erkundigen, ob geöffnet ist: Tel. 206-543-7907

Eintrittspreise:
Erwachsene $ 9,50
Senioren $ 7,50
Studenten u. Minderjährige $ 6
Kinder unter 5 Jahren frei
1. Donnerstag jeden Monats: Alle frei

Vanished World (Zentrum und Lehrpfad; Neuseeland):

Internet: www.vanishedworld.co.nz

Vanished World Centre in Duntroon (südlichstes Canterbury, am State Highway 83):
Eintritt umgerechnet 2 Euro.

Geologisches Museum der Universität von Otago (Neuseeland):

University of Otago, Geology Department
360 Leith Walk, PO Box 56
Dunedin
NZ-Otago 9016

Tel. 0064 / 34 79 759
Internet: www.otago.ac.nz/geology/facilities/additional/museum.html

Geöffnet werktags 8.30 – 17 Uhr
Eintritt frei.