Finite pattern of Barrovian metamorphic zones: interplay between thermal reequilibration and post-peak deformation during continental collision—insights from the Svratka dome (Bohemian Massif)

  • Pavla ŠtípskáEmail author
  • Karel Schulmann
  • Martin Racek
  • Jean Marc Lardeaux
  • Bradley R. Hacker
  • Andrew R. C. Kylander-Clark
  • Robert Holder
  • Monika Košuličová
Original Paper


The Barrovian inverted metamorphism of the Svratka dome developed within two nappes derived from the Brunia continent that was thrust beneath the Moldanubian orogenic root. The metamorphism increases from biotite–chlorite zone in the basement to very closely spaced staurolite, kyanite and sillimanite zones at the top of the nappe pile. The sequence of mineral growth, chemical zoning of garnet, and pseudosection modelling indicate prograde paths from 4.5 kbar/510 °C to 5.5 kbar/540 °C in the garnet zone, from 6 kbar/530 °C to 7 kbar/600 °C in the staurolite zone, and from 3.5 kbar/510 °C to 8.5 kbar/650 °C in the kyanite zone. The age of monazite inclusions in garnet and staurolite is interpreted to reflect prograde metamorphism at 338 ± 7 Ma and 336 ± 7 Ma, respectively. An older matrix monazite crystal is interpreted as dating prograde crystallization at 345 ± 7 Ma, whereas a younger monazite group records recrystallization at/or down to 334 ± 7 Ma. While these petrological and geochronological data are consistent with data from an inverted metamorphic sequence of the southern Thaya dome, the spacing and distribution of metamorphic zones, nappe thicknesses, and late structures are different in the two domes. An antiformal stack of imbricated basement sheets and the extreme attenuation of metamorphic isograds at the top of the nappe pile in the Svratka dome are explained by a relatively cold overthrusting Moldanubian domain, formed mainly of middle orogenic crust. The homogeneous thickening of the hinterland-dipping basement duplexes and the regular spacing of metamorphic isograds in the Thaya dome are explained by a hot overriding Moldanubian domain, which in this region has a high proportion of exhumed lower orogenic crust and formed a hot mid-crustal channel.


Bohemian Massif Inverted Barrovian metamorphism Monazite dating Imbricated antiformal stack Pseudosection modelling Channel flow 



This work was supported by the Czech Science Foundation (grant number 19-25035S). B.R.H. acknowledges National Science Foundation grant EAR-1551054. M. K. benefited from financial support of the French embassy during her stays at the Strasbourg University, France. R. Čopjaková and R. Škoda from the Institute of Geosciences, Masaryk University, Brno are thanked for operating the microprobe during monazite mapping. We thank A. Willner and an anonymous reviewer for constructive comments and P. Hasalová for her editorial work.

Supplementary material

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Supplementary material 1 (XLS 166 kb)


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© Geologische Vereinigung e.V. (GV) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Ecole et Observatoire des Sciences de la Terre, Institut de Physique du Globe de Strasbourg, CNRS UMR7516, Université de StrasbourgStrasbourg CedexFrance
  2. 2.Center for Lithospheric Research, Czech Geological SurveyPraha 1Czech Republic
  3. 3.Institute of Petrology and Structural GeologyCharles University in PraguePraha 2Czech Republic
  4. 4.Géoazur, UMR 7329, Université Sophia-AntipolisValbonneFrance
  5. 5.Department of Earth ScienceUniversity of CaliforniaSanta BarbaraUSA
  6. 6.Regional Geology of Crystalline Complexes DepartmentCzech Geological SurveyPraha 1Czech Republic

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