• Le fonds

Les deux radiations évolutives (E. Buffetaut)

Angst, D. et Buffetaut, E. (2017). – Paleobiology of giant flightless birds. ISTE Press & Elsevier, Londres, Oxford.

Buffetaut, E. (1998). – First evidence of enantiornithine birds from the Upper Cretaceous of Europe: postcranial bones from Cruzy (Hérault, southern France). Oryctos, 1, p. 131-136.

Chiappe, L.M. & Meng, Q. (2016). – Birds of stone: Chinese avian fossils from the age of dinosaurs. Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore.

Chinsamy, A., Chiappe, L.M., Marugán-Lobón, J., Gao, C. & Zhang, F. (2013). – Gender identification of the Mesozoic bird Confuciusornis sanctus. Nature Communications, 4, DOI: 10.1038/ncomms2377.

Feduccia, A. (2014). – Avian extinction at the end of the Cretaceous: Assessing the magnitude and subsequent explosive radiation. Cretaceous Research, 50, p. 1-15.

Foth, C. & Rauhut., O.W.M. (2017). – Re-evaluation of the Haarlem Archaeopteryx and the radiation of maniraptoran theropod dinosaurs. Evolutionary Biology, 17, p. 236-252.

Longrich, N.R.,Tokaryk, T. & Daniel J. Field, D.J. (2011). – Mass extinction of birds at the CretaceousPaleogene (KPg) boundary. PNAS, 108, p. 15253-15257.

Mayr, G. (2017). – Avian evolution: The fossil record of birds and its paleobiological significance. Wiley-Blackwell, Chichester.

Rauhut, O.W.M., Foth, C. & Tischlinger, H. (2018). – The oldest Archaeopteryx (Theropoda Avialiae): a new specimen from the Kimmeridgian/Tithonian boundary of Schamhaupten, Bavaria. PeerJ, DOI 10.7717/peerj.4191.

Voeten, D.F.A.E., Cubo, J., Margerie, E. de, Röpers, M., Beyrand, V., Bureš, Tafforeau, P. & Sanchez, S. (2018). – Wing bone geometry reveals active flight in Archaeopteryx. Nature Communications, DOI: 10.1038/s41467-018-03296-8.

Walker, C.A. (1981). – New subclass of birds from the Cretaceous of South America. Nature, 292, p. 51-53.

 

 

Les Gastornithidae, une famille d’oiseaux géants tertiaires longtemps méconnus (D. Angst)

Andors, A. V. (1992). – Reappraisal of the Eocene groundbird Diatryma (Aves: Anserimorphae). In Papers in Avian Paleontology Honoring Pierce Brodkorb., Vol. 36. K.E. Campbell., Los Angeles, 109-125 p.

Angst, D. (2014). – Successeurs des dinosaures ? Paléobiologie et paléoécologie des oiseaux géants terrestres du Crétacé supérieur et du Paléocène. UCBL, Lyon, 260 p.

Angst, D. et Buffetaut, E. (2013). – The first mandible of Gastornis Hébert, 1855 (Aves, Gastornithidae) from the Thanetian (Paleocene) of Mont-de-Berru (France). Revue de Paléobiologie de Genève, 32, p. 423-432.

Angst, D. et Buffetaut, E. (2017). – Paleobiology of Giant Flightless Birds. ISTE Press & Elsevier, Londres, Oxford.

Angst, D. et Chinsamy, A. (sous presse). – Ecological implications of the revised locomotory habits of the giant extinct South American birds (Phorusrhacidae and Brontornithidae). Revista del Museo Argentino de Ciencias Naturales.

Angst, D., Lécuyer, C., Amiot, R., Buffetaut, E., Fourel, F., Martineau, F., Legendre, S., Abourachid, A. & Herrel, A. (2014a). – Isotopic and anatomical evidence of an herbivorous diet in the Early Tertiary giant bird Gastornis. Implications for the structure of Paleocene terrestrial ecosystems. Naturwissenschaften, 101, p. 313-322.

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E., Lécuyer, C., Amiot, R., Smektala, F., Giner, S., Méchin, A., Méchin, P., Amoros, A. & Leroy, L. (2014b). – Fossil avian eggs from the Palaeogene of southern France: new size estimates and a possible taxonomic identification of the egg-layer. Geological Magazine, 152, p. 1-10.

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E., Lécuyer, C. & Amiot, R. (2016). – A new method for estimating locomotion type in large ground birds. Palaeontology, 59, p. 217-223.

BUFFETAUT, E. (2013). – The giant bird Gastornis in Asia: A revision of Zhongyuanus xichuanensis Hou, 1980, from the Early Eocene of China. Paleontological Journal, 47, p. 1302-1307.

Buffetaut, E. & Angdt, D. (2013). – “Terror cranes” or peaceful plant-eaters: changing interpretations of the palaeobiology of gastornithid birds. Revue de Paléobiologie de Genève, 32, p. 413-422.

Cope, E. D. (1876). – On a gigantic bird from the Eocene of New Mexico. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, 28, p. 10-12.

Dughi, R. & Sirugue, F. (1959). – Sur les fragments de coquilles d’œufs fossiles de l’Eocène de Basse-Provence. Comptes Rendus Hebdomadaires des Séances de l’Académie des Sciences, 249, p. 959-961.

Fabre-Taxy, S. & Touraine, F. (1960). – Gisements d’œufs d’Oiseaux de très grande taille dans l’Eocène de Provence. Comptes Rendus Hebdomadaires des Séances de l’Académie des Sciences, 250, p. 3870-3871.

Legendre, S., Crochet, J. Y., Godinot, M., Hartenberger, J. L., Marandat, B., Remy, J. A., Sigé, B., Sudre, J. & Vianey-Liaud, M. (1991). – Evolution de la diversité des faunes de mammifères d’Europe occidentale au Paléogène (MP 11 à MP 30). Bulletin de la Société géologique de France, 162, p. 867-874.

Martin, L. D. (1992). – The status of the late Paleocene birds Gastornis and Remiornis. In Campbell, K. E. (ed.) Papers in Avian Paleontology Honoring Pierce Brodkorb., Vol. 36. Los Angeles, p. 97-108.

Matthew, W. D. & Granger, W. (1917). – The skeleton of Diatryma, a gigantic bird from the Lower Eocene of Wyoming. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 37, p. 307-326.

Prévost, C. (1855). – Annonce de la découverte d’un oiseau fossile de taille gigantesque, trouvé à la partie inférieure de l’argile plastique du terrain parisien. Comptes Rendus Hebdomadaires des Séances de l’Académie des Sciences de Paris, 40, p. 554-557.

Storer, R. (1960). – Adaptive radiation in birds. In: Biology and comparative physiology of birds., A. J. Marshall, New York, p. 15-55.

Sudre, J. & Legendre, S. (1992). – Ungulates from paleogene of western europe relationship between their evolution and environmental changes during that period. In : F. Spitz, G. Janeau, G. Gonzalez, S. Aulagnier (Eds.), Ongulés/Ungulates 91. S.F.E.P.M.-I.R.G.M., Paris, Toulouse, p. 5-25.

Touraine, F. (1960). – Œufs d’Oiseaux de très grande taille dans l’Eocène inférieur de Provence. Bulletin de la société géologique de France, 2, p. 783-789.

Witmer, L. M. & Rose, K. D. (1991). – Biomechanics of the jaw apparatus of the gigantic Eocene bird Diatryma: implications for diet and mode of life. Paleobiology, 17, p. 95-120.

 

 

Des oiseaux « fossiles vivants » sur les continents de l’hémisphère sud (C. Chauviré-Mourer)

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E., Lécuyer, C. et Amiot, R. (2013). – « Terror Birds » (Phorusrhacidae) from the Eocene of Europe Imply Trans-Tethys Dispersal. PLoS ONE, 8 (11): e80357.

Buffetaut, E. et Angst, D. (2014). – Stratigraphic distribution of large flightless birds in the Paleogene of Europe and its palaeobiological and palaeogeographical implications. Earth-Science Reviews, 138, p. 394-408.

De Pietri, V. L. and Mayr, G. (2014). – The enigmatic Ibidopodia from the early Miocene of France – the first Neogene record of Cariamiformes (Aves) in Europe. Journal Vertebr. Paleontol., 34, p. 1470-1475.

De Pietri, V.L., Mourer-Chauviré, C., Menkveld-Gfeller, U., Meyer, C.A. and Costeur, L. (2013). – An assessment of the Cenozoic fossil avifauna of Switzerland, with a description of two fossil owls. Swiss Journal off Geosciences, 106, p. 187-197.

Harrison, C.J.O. (1979). – Small non-passerine birds of the Lower Tertiary as exploiters of ecological niches now occupied by passerines. Nature, 281, p. 562-563.

Kristoffersen, A. V. (2002). – An Early Paleogene trogon (Aves, Trogoniformes) from the Fur Formation, Denmark. Journal Vertebr. Paleontol., 22, p. 661-666.

Legendre, S. et Lévêque F. (1997). – Etalonnage de l’échelle biochronologique mammalienne du Paléogène d’Europe occidentale : vers une intégration à l’échelle globale. In Aguilar, J.-P., Legendre, S., Michaux J. (Eds.) Actes du Congrès BiochroM’97. Mémoires et Travaux de l’Institut de Montpellier de l’E.P.H.E., 21, p. 461-473.

Lenz, O.K., Wilde, V., Mertz, D.F., and Riegel, W. (2015). – New palynology-based astronomical and revised 40 Ar/39 Ar ages for the Eocene maar lake of Messel (Germany). International Journal of Earth Sciences, 104, p. 873-889.

Louchart, A., Tourment, N., Carrier, J., Roux, T. et Mourer-Chauviré, C. (2008). – Hummingbird with modern feathering: an exceptionally well-preserved Oligocene fossil from southern France. Naturwissenschaften, 95(2), p. 171-175.

Manegold, A. (2008). – Passerine diversity in the late Oligocene of Germany: Earliest evidence for the sympatric coexistence of Suboscines and Oscines. The Ibis, 150, p. 377-387.

Mayr, G. (2009). – Paleogene Fossil Birds. Springer ed., 262 pp.

Mayr, G. (2011). – Two-phase extinction of “Southern Hemispheric” birds in the Cenozoic of Europe and the origin of the Neotropic avifauna. Palaeobio. Palaeoenv., 91, p. 325-333.

Mayr, G. (2015a). – The Middle Eocene European “ratite” Palaeotis (Aves, Palaeognathae) restudied once more. Paläontologische Zeitschrift, 89, p. 503-514.

Mayr, G. (2015b). – A reassessment of Eocene parrotlike fossils indicates a previously undetected radiation of zygodactyl stem group representatives of passerines (Passeriformes). Zoologica Scripta, 44, p. 587-602.

Mayr, G. (2017). – Avian Evolution. The Fossil Record of Birds and its Paleobiological Significance. Topics in Paleobiology, Wiley Blackwell ed., 293 p.

Mayr, G., Alvarenga, H., and Clarke, J. (2011). – Elaphrocnemus-like landbird and other avian remains from the late Paleocene of Brazil. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 56, p. 679-684.

Mayr, G. and Mlicklich, N. (2010). – New specimens of the avian taxa Eurotrochilus (Trochilidae) and Palaeotodus (Todidae) from the early Oligocene of Germany. Paläontologische Zeitschrift, 84, p. 387-395.

Mayr, G. and Mourer-Chauviré, C. (2006). – An unusual coracoid from the Paleogene Quercy fissure fillings in France. Journées Bernard Gèze. Strata, série 1, 13, p. 129-133.

Mayr, G. and Smith, T. (2013). – Galliformes, Upupiformes, Trogoniformes, and other avian remains (?Phaethontiformes and ?Threskiornithidae) from the Rupelian stratotype in Belgium, with comments on the identity of “Anasbenedeni SHARPE, 1899. In U.B. Göhlich and A. Kroh (Eds.), Palaeornithological Research 2013 – Proceedings of the 8th International Meeting of the Society of Avian Paleontology and Evolution. Vienna: Natural History Museum Vienna: 23-35.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. (1985). – Les Todidae (Aves, Coraciiformes) des Phosphorites du Quercy (France). Proc. Koninkl. Nederl. Akad. Amsterdam, Serie B, 88(4), p. 407-411.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. (2006). – The avifauna of the Eocene and Oligocene Phosphorites du Quercy (France): An updated list. Journées Bernard Gèze. Strata, série 1, 13, p. 135-149.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. (2008). – Birds (Aves) from the Early Miocene of the Northern Sperrgebiet, Namibia. Memoir Geol. Surv. Namibia, 20, p. 147-167.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. (2013). – New data concerning the familial position of the genus Euronyctibius (Aves, Caprimulgiformes) from the Paleogene of the Phosphorites du Quercy, France. Paleontological Journal, 47(11), p. 1315-1322.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. et Cheneval, J. (1983). – Les Sagittariidae fossiles (Aves, Accipitriformes) de l’Oligocène des Phosphorites du Quercy et du Miocène inférieur de Saint-Gérand-le-Puy. Geobios, 16(4), p. 443-459.

Mourer-Chauviré, C., Pickford, M. et Senut, B. (2015). – Stem group galliform and stem group psittaciform birds (Aves, Galliformes, Paraortygidae, and Psittaciformes, family incertae sedis) from the Middle Eocene of Namibia. Journal of Ornithology, 156, p. 275-286.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. et Sigé, B. (2006). – Une nouvelle espèce de Jungornis (Aves, Apodiformes) et de nouvelles formes de Coraciiformes s. s. dans l’Eocène supérieur du Quercy. Journées Bernard Gèze. Strata, série 1, 13, p. 151-159.

Mourer-Chauviré, C., Tabuce, R., Mahboubi, M., Adaci, M. et Bensalah, M. (2011). – A phororhacoid bird from the Eocene of Africa. Naturwissenschaften, 98:, p. 815-823.

Olson, S. L. (1976). – Oligocene fossils bearing on the origins of the Todidae and the Momotidae (Aves: Coraciiformes). Smithson. Contrib. Paleobiol., 27, p. 111-119.

Zhao, T., Mayr, G., Wang, M., and Wang, W. (2015). – A trogon-like arboreal bird from the early Eocene of China. Alcheringa, 39, p. 287-294.

 

 

Les oiseaux à pseudo-dents (E. Bourdon)

Boessenecker, R. W., and N. A. Smith. (2011). – Latest Pacific basin record of a bony-toothed bird (Aves, Pelagornithidae) from the Pliocene Purisima Formation of California, U.S.A. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 31, p. 652-657.

Bourdon, E. (2005). – Osteological evidence for sister group relationship between pseudo-toothed birds (Aves: Odontopterygiformes) and waterfowls (Anseriformes). Naturwissenschaften, 92, p. 586-591.

Bourdon, E., M. Amaghzaz, and B. Bouya (2010). – Pseudotoothed birds (Aves, Odontopterygiformes) from the Early Tertiary of Morocco. American Museum Novitates, 3704, p. 1-71.

Brusatte, S. L., J. K. O'Connor, and E. D. Jarvis (2015). – The origin and diversification of birds. Current Biology, 25, R888–R898.

Cenizo, M., C. A. Hospitaleche, and M. Reguero (2015). – Diversity of pseudo-toothed birds (Pelagornithidae) from the Eocene of Antarctica. Journal of Paleontology, 89, p. 870-881.

Clarke, J. A., C. P. Tambussi, J. I. Noriega, G. M. Erickson, and R. A. Ketcham (2005). – Definitive fossil evidence for the extant avian radiation in the Cretaceous. Nature, 433, p. 305-308.

Harrison, C. J. O., and C. A. Walker (1976). – A review of the bony-toothed birds (Odontopterygiformes): with description of some new species. Tertiary Research Special Paper, 2, p. 1-62.

Jarvis, E., S. Mirarab, A. J. Aberer, B. Li, and P. Houde (2014). – Whole-genome analyses resolve early branches in the tree of life of modern birds. Science, 346, p. 1320-1331.

Ksepka, D. T. (2014). – Flight performance of the largest volant bird. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 111, p. 10624-10629.

Louchart, A., J.-Y. Sire, C. Mourer-Chauviré, D. Geraads, L. Viriot, and V. d. Buffrénil (2013). – Structure and growth pattern of pseudoteeth in Pelagornis mauretanicus (Aves, Odontopterygiformes, Pelagornithidae). PLoS ONE 8:e80372.

Mayr, G. (2008). – A skull of the giant bony-toothed bird Dasornis (Aves: Pelagornithidae) from the Lower Eocene of the Isle of Sheppey. Palaeontology, 51, p. 1107-1116.

Mayr, G. (2009). – Paleogene fossil birds. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 262 p.

Mayr, G. (2011). – Cenozoic mystery birds – on the phylogenetic affinities of bony-toothed birds (Pelagornithidae). Zoologica Scripta, 40, p. 448-467.

Mayr, G., and D. Rubilar-Rogers (2010). – Osteology of a new giant bony-toothed bird from the Miocene of Chile, with a revision of the taxonomy of Neogene Pelagornithidae. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 30, p. 1313-1330.

Mourer-Chauviré, C., and D. Geraads (2008). – The Struthionidae and Pelagornithidae (Aves: Struthioniformes, Odontopterygiformes) from the late Pliocene of Ahl al Oughlam, Morocco. Oryctos, 7, p. 169-194.

Olson, S. L. (1985). – The fossil record of birds. p. 79-256. In D. S. Farner, J. R. King, and K. C. Parkes (eds.), Avian Biology. Vol. 8. Academic Press, New York.

Prum, R. O., J. S. Berv, A. Dornburg, D. J. Field, J. P. Townsend, E. M. Lemmon, and A. R. Lemmon (2015). – A comprehensive phylogeny of birds (Aves) using targeted next-generation DNA sequencing. Nature, 526, p. 569-573.

Solórzano, A., and A. D. Rincón (2015). – The earliest record (early Miocene) of a bony-toothed bird from South America and a reexamination of Venezuelan pelagornithids. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, e995188.

Zouhri, S., B. Khalloufi, E. Bourdon, F. De Lapparent De Broin, J.-C. Rage, L. M'Haïdrat, P. D. Gingerich, and N. Elboudali (2017). – Marine vertebrate fauna from the late Eocene Samlat Formation of Ad-Dakhla, southwestern Morocco. Geological Magazine.

Zusi, R. L., and K. I. Warheit (1992). – On the evolution of intraramal mandibular joints in pseudodontorns (Aves: Odontopterygia), p. 351-360. In K. E. Campbell (ed.), Papers in Avian Paleontology Honoring Pierce Brodkorb. Sci. Ser. 36, Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County Los Angeles.

 

 

Les oiseaux géants de l’Amérique du Sud (E. Buffetaut)

Agnolin, F. (2007).Brontornis burmeisteri MORENO and MERCERAT, un Anseriformes (Aves) gigante del Mioceno medio de Patagonia, Argentina. Revista del Museo Argenino de Ciencias Naturales, 9, p. 15-25.

Ameghino, F. (1889). – Contribucion al conocimiento de los mamiferos fósiles de la República Argentina. Actas de la Academia Nacional de Ciencias de Cordóba, 6, p. 1-1027.

Angst, D. et Buffetaut, E. (2017). – Paleobiology of giant flightless birds. ISTE Press & Elsevier, Londres, Oxford.

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E., Amiot, R. & Lécuyer, C. (2013). – ‘‘Terror Birds’’ (Phorusrhacidae) from the Eocene of Europe imply trans-Tethys dispersal. PLoS ONE 8(11): e80357. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0080357

Angst, D., Lécuyer, C., Amiot, R., Buffetaut, E., Fourel, F., Martineau, F., Legendre, S., Abourachid & Herrel, A. (2014). – Isotopic and anatomical evidence of an herbivorous diet in the Early Tertiary giant bird Gastornis. Implications for the structure of Paleocene terrestrial ecosystems. Naturwissenschaften, DOI 10.1007/s00114-014-1158-2

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E., Lécuyer, C. & Amiot, R. (2016). – A new method for estimating locomotion type in large ground birds. Palaeontology, 59, p. 217–223.

Angst, D. & Chinsamy, A. (2017). – Ecological implications of the revised locomotory habits of the giant extinct South American birds (Phorusrhacidae and Brontornithidae). Contribuciones del Museo Argentino de Ciencias Naturales, 7, p. 17-37.

Buffetaut, E. (2013). Who discovered the Phorusrhacidae? An episode in the history of avian palaeontology. In: Göhlich, U.B. & Kroh, A. (eds), Proceedings of the 8th International Meeting of the Society of Avian Paleontology and Evolution, Naturhistorisches Museum Wien, p. 123-133.

Buffetaut, E. (2014). Tertiary ground birds from Patagonia (Argentina) in the Tournouër collection of the Muséum National d’Histoire Naturelle, Paris. Bulletin de la Société géologique de France, 185, p. 207-214.

Buffetaut, E. (2016). From Charles Darwin’s comments to the first mention of South American giant fossil birds : Auguste Bravard’s catalogue of fossil species from Argentina (1860) and its significance. Bulletin de la Société géologique de France, 187, p. 41-53.

Campbell, K.E. & Tonni, E. (1983). – Size and locomotion in Teratorns (Aves: Teratornithidae). The Auk, 100, p. 390-403.

Degrange, F.J., Tambussi, C.P., Moreno, K., Witmer, L.M. & Wroe, S. (2010). – Mechanical analysis of of feeding behavior in the extinct 'Terror Bird' Andalgalornis steulleti (Gruiformes: Phorusrhacidae). PLoS ONE 5(8): e11856. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0011856

Dolgopol de Saez, M. (1927). Las aves corredoras fósiles del Santacrucense. Anales de la Sociedad Cientifica Argentina, 103, p.145-160.

MacFadden, B.J., Labs-Hochstein, J., Hulbert, R.C. & Baskin, J.A. (2013). –- Revised age of the late Neogene terror bird (Titanis) in North America during the Great American Interchange. Geology, 35, p. 123–126

Mayr, G. (2017). – Avian evolution: The fossil record of birds and its paleobiological significance. Wiley-Blackwell, Chichester.

Moreno & Mercerat (1891). – Catálogo de los pájaros fósiles de la República Argentina conservados en el Museo de La Plata. Anales del Museo de La Plata, Paleontologia Argentina, 1, p. 1-68.

Mourer-Chauviré, C., Tabuce, R., Mahboubi, M., Adaci, M., Bensalah, M. (2011). – A Phororhacoid bird from the Eocene of Africa. Naturwissenschaften, 98, p. 815–823.

Nasif, N.L., Esteban, G.I. & Ortiz, P.E. (2009). – Novedoso hallazgo de egagrópilas en el Mioceno tardío, Formación Andalhuala, provincia de Catamarca, Argentina. Serie Correlación Geológica, 25, p.105-114.

Tambussi, C.P. & Degrange, F.J. (2013). – South American and Antarctic continental Cenozoic birds. Paleobiogeographic affinities and disparities. Springer, Dordrecht.

 

 

Les Hommes et les rapaces aux temps préhistoriques (V. Laroulandie)

Blasco R., Peresani M. (ed.) (2016). – Humankind and the avian world : zooarchaeological evidence for inferring behavioural evolutionary signatures. Quaternary International, 421, 269.

Conard N. J., Malina M., Münzel S., (2009). – New flutes document the earliest musical tradition in southwestern Germany. Nature, 460, p. 737-740.

Finlayson, C., Brown, K., Blasco, R., Rosell, J., Negro, JJ., et al. (2012). – Birds of a Feather: Neanderthal Exploitation of Raptors and Corvids. Plos ONE 7(9), e45927.

Julien M., Vanhaeren M., d’Errico F. (2017). – Neanderthals of the Upper Paleolithic : Châtelperronian ornaments ond bone industries. In : The Third Man. The prehistory of the Altai. RMN, Paris, p. 111-121.

Laroulandie, V. (2000). – Taphonomie et archéozoologie des Oiseaux en grotte : applications aux sites Paléolithiques du Bois-Ragot (Vienne), de Combe Saunière (Dordogne) et de La Vache (Ariège). Bordeaux, Université de Bordeaux I, Ph.D. thesis, 396 p.

Laroulandie V. (2016). – Hunting fast-moving, low-turnover small game: The status of the snowy owl (Bubo scandiacus) in the Magdalenian. Quaternary International, 414, p. 174-197.

Mourer-Chauviré, C. (1975). – Les oiseaux du Pléistocène moyen et supérieur de France. Département des sciences de la terre de la Faculté des sciences, Lyon, 64.

Morin, E., Laroulandie, V. (2012). – Presumed Symbolic Use of Diurnal Raptors by Neanderthals. PLoS ONE 7(3), e32856.

Nicolau-Guillaumet, P. (2008). – Avifaune et art pal_eolithiques. Essai pour une bibliographie exhausitive. Alauda, 76(4), p. 287-298.

Peresani, M., Fiore, I., Gala, M., Romandini, M., Tagliacozzo, A. (2011). – Late Neanderthals and the intentional removal of feathers as evidence from bird bone taphonomy at Fumane Cave 44 ky B.P., Italy. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 108, p. 3888-3893.

Radovčić, D., Sršen, A.O., Radovčić, J., Frayer D.W. (2015). – Evidence for Neandertal Jewelry: Modified White-Tailed Eagle Claws at Krapina. PLoS ONE 10(3), e0119802.

 

Sites web :

https://inpn.mnhn.fr/programme/inventaires-historiques-et-archeologiques

 

 

Les dodos : des oiseaux toujours très mystérieux (D. Angst)

Angst, D., Buffetaut, E. and Abourachid, A. (2011a). – The end of the fat dodo? A new mass estimate for Raphus cucullatus. Naturwissenschaften, 98, p. 233-236.

Angst, D., Chinsamy, A., Steel, L. and Hume, J. P. (2017). – Bone histology sheds new light on the ecology of the dodo (Raphus cucullatus, Aves, Columbiformes). Scientific Reports, 7, p. 1-10.

Brassey, C. A., O’mahoney, T. G., Kitchener, A. C., Manning, P. L. And Sellers, W. I. (2016). – Convex-hull mass estimates of the dodo (Raphus cucullatus): application of a CT-based mass estimation technique. PeerJ, 4, e1432.

Cheke, A. S. (1987). – An ecological history of the Mascarene Island, with special reference to extinctions and introductions of land vertebrates. In: Diamond, A.W. (ed.) Studies of Mascarene Island Birds, Cambridge, p. 5-89.

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