Eugene S. Gaffney: A Professional Biography and Bibliography

Chapter
Part of the Vertebrate Paleobiology and Paleoanthropology book series (VERT)

Abstract

 

Keywords

Late Jurassic Early Jurassic American Museum Vertebrate Paleontology Cranial Morphology 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References Not Included in “ Bibliography of Eugene S. Gaffney”

  1. deBraga, M., & Rieppel, O. (1997). Reptile phylogeny and the interrelationships of turtles. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 120, 281–354.Google Scholar
  2. Joyce, W. G. (2007). Phylogenetic relationships of Mesozoic turtles. Bulletin of the Peabody Museum of Natural History, 48, 3–102.Google Scholar
  3. Patterson, C., & Johnson, G. (1997). The data, the matrix, and the message: comments on Begle’s “Relationships of the Osmeroid fishes”. Systematic Biology, 46, 358–365.Google Scholar
  4. Sterli, J., & Joyce, W. G. (2007). The cranial anatomy of the Early Jurassic turtle Kayentachelys aprix. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 52, 675–694.Google Scholar

Bibliography of Eugene S. Gaffney

  1. Burke, A. C., Anderson, M., Weld, A., & Gaffney, E. S. (1983). The reconstruction and casting of a large extinct turtle, Meiolania. Curator, 26, 5–26.Google Scholar
  2. Burke, A. C., Gaffney, E. S., & Rich, T. H. (1983). Miocene turtles from Lake Tarkarooloo, South Australia. Alcheringa, 7, 151–154.Google Scholar
  3. Colbert, E. H., & Gaffney, E. S. (1984). Bobb Schaeffer, a biographical sketch. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 4, 285–291.Google Scholar
  4. Dingus, L., Tedford, R., Gaffney, E. S., McKenna, M., Novacek, M., & Delson, E. (1994). Mammals and their extinct relatives: A guide to the Lila Acheson Wallace Wing. New York: American Museum of Natural History.Google Scholar
  5. Dingus, L., Gaffney, E. S., Norell, M. A., & Sampson, S. D. (1995). The halls of dinosaurs. A guide to saurischians and ornithischians. New York: American Museum of Natural History.Google Scholar
  6. Gaffney, E. S. (1967). Early evolution of pleurodires. American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, Forty-seventh Annual Meeting, Abstracts, 7Google Scholar
  7. Gaffney, E. S. (1969). The North American Baenoidea and the cryptodire-pleurodire dichotomy (Ph.D. Dissertation, Columbia University)Google Scholar
  8. Gaffney, E. S. (1971a). Chelonia. In McGraw-Hill (Ed.), Yearbook of Science and Technology (pp. 140–142). New York: McGraw-Hill Inc.Google Scholar
  9. Gaffney, E. S. (1971b). Inadequacy of lower tetrapod fossils for determination of past continental relationships. Geological Society of America, 3(7), 576. (Abstracts.)Google Scholar
  10. Gaffney, E. S. (1972a). The systematics of the North American family Baenidae (Reptilia, Cryptodira). Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 147, 241–320.Google Scholar
  11. Gaffney, E. S. (1972b). Field trip to the American Museum of Natural History. New York Paleontological Society, Notes, 3, 4–11.Google Scholar
  12. Gaffney, E. S. (1972c). An illustrated glossary of turtle skull nomenclature. American Museum Novitates, 2486, 1–33.Google Scholar
  13. Gaffney, E. S. (1974). (Review of) Vertebrate history: Problems in evolution. Barbara J. Stahl. New York, McGraw-Hill, 594 pp. Systematic Zoology, 23, 299Google Scholar
  14. Gaffney, E. S. (1975a). A revision of the side-necked turtle Taphrosphys sulcatus (Leidy) from the Cretaceous of New Jersey. American Museum Novitates, 2571, 1–24.Google Scholar
  15. Gaffney, E. S. (1975b). A taxonomic revision of the Jurassic turtles Portlandemys and Plesiochelys. American Museum Novitates, 2574, 1–19.Google Scholar
  16. Gaffney, E. S. (1975c). Solnhofia parsonsi, a new cryptodiran turtle from the Late Jurassic of Europe. American Museum Novitates, 2576, 1–25.Google Scholar
  17. Gaffney, E. S. (1975d). A phylogeny and classification of the higher categories of turtles. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 155, 389–436.Google Scholar
  18. Gaffney, E. S. (1975e). Phylogeny of the chelydrid turtles: A study of shared derived characters in the skull. Fieldiana: Geology, 33, 157–178.Google Scholar
  19. Gaffney, E. S. (1976a). Cranial morphology of the European Jurassic turtles Portlandemys and Plesiochelys. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 157, 489–543.Google Scholar
  20. Gaffney, E. S. (1976b). The history of turtles in Australia. 25th International Geological Congress, 25(1), 325–326. (Abstracts.)Google Scholar
  21. Gaffney, E. S. (1977a). The side-necked turtle family Chelidae: A theory of relationships using shared derived characters. American Museum Novitates, 2620, 1–28.Google Scholar
  22. Gaffney, E. S. (1977b). An endocranial cast of the side-necked turtle, Bothremys, with a new reconstruction of the palate. American Museum Novitates, 2639, 1–12.Google Scholar
  23. Gaffney, E. S. (1977c). Phylogeny as science, North American Paleontological Convention II. Journal of Paleontology, 51(suppl 2), 11Google Scholar
  24. Gaffney, E. S. (1979a). The Jurassic turtles of North America. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 162, 91–136.Google Scholar
  25. Gaffney, E. S. (1979b). Turtles from the age of dinosaurs. Explorers Journal, 57, 8–9.Google Scholar
  26. Gaffney, E. S. (1979c). Tetrapod monophyly: A phylogenetic analysis. In J. H. Schwartz & H. B. Rollins (Eds.), Models and methodologies in evolutionary theory (pp. 92–105). Bulletin of the Carnegie Museum of Natural History, 13 Google Scholar
  27. Gaffney, E. S. (1979d). An introduction to the logic of phylogeny reconstruction. In J. Cracraft & N. Eldredge (Eds.), Phylogenetic analysis and paleontology (pp. 79–111). New York: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
  28. Gaffney, E. S. (1979e). Comparative cranial morphology of recent and fossil turtles. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 164, 65–375.Google Scholar
  29. Gaffney, E. S. (1979f). Fossil chelid turtles of Australia. American Museum Novitates, 2681, 1–23.Google Scholar
  30. Gaffney, E. S. (1979g). Description of a large trionychid turtle shell from the Eocene Bridger Formation of Wyoming. Contributions to Geology, University of Wyoming, 17, 53–57.Google Scholar
  31. Gaffney, E. S. (1979h). Fossil trionychids of Australia. Journal of Paleontology, 53, 1354–1360.Google Scholar
  32. Gaffney, E. S. (1980). Phylogenetic relationships of the major groups of amniotes. In A. L. Panchen (Ed.), The terrestrial environment and the origin of land vertebrates (pp. 593–610). London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
  33. Gaffney, E. S. (1981a). A review of fossil turtles of Australia. American Museum Novitates, 2720, 1–38.Google Scholar
  34. Gaffney, E. S. (1981b). Phylogeny and biogeography of meiolaniid turtles. In H. F. Recher & W. F. Ponder (Eds.), Lord Howe Island (pp. 26–29). Occasional Reports, Australian Museum, 1 Google Scholar
  35. Gaffney, E. S. (1982a). Cranial morphology of the baenid turtles. American Museum Novitates, 2737, 1–22.Google Scholar
  36. Gaffney, E. S. (1982b). The lower jaws of baenid turtles. American Museum Novitates, 2749, 1–10.Google Scholar
  37. Gaffney, E. S. (1982c). On the horns of a dilemma (Letters from the field). Rotunda, 56(4), 4–5.Google Scholar
  38. Gaffney, E. S. (1982d). (Review of) Kemp, T. S.: Mammal-like reptiles and the origin of mammals. London: Academic Press. Systematic Zoology, 31, 526–527. Google Scholar
  39. Gaffney, E. S. (1983a). The basicranial articulation of the Triassic turtle, Proganochelys. In A. G. J. Rhodin & K. Mayata (Eds.), Advances in herpetology and evolutionary biology; Essays in honor of Ernest E. Williams (pp. 190–194). Cambridge: Museum of Comparative Zoology, Special Publications.Google Scholar
  40. Gaffney, E. S. (1983b). The cranial morphology of the extinct horned turtle, Meiolania platyceps, from the Pleistocene of Lord Howe Island, Australia. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 175, 326–479.Google Scholar
  41. Gaffney, E. S. (1984a). Historical analysis of theories of chelonian relationship. Systematic Zoology, 33, 283–301.Google Scholar
  42. Gaffney, E. S. (1984b). Progress towards a natural hierarchy of turtles. Studia Geologica Salamanticensia, Vol. especial, 1, 125–131.Google Scholar
  43. Gaffney, E. S. (1985a). The cervical and caudal vertebrae of the cryptodiran turtle, Meiolania platyceps, from the Pleistocene of Lord Howe Island, Australia. American Museum Novitates, 2805, 1–22.Google Scholar
  44. Gaffney, E. S. (1985b). The shell morphology of the Triassic turtle, Proganochelys. Neues Jahrbuch für Geologie und Paläontologie Abhandlungen, 170, 1–26.Google Scholar
  45. Gaffney, E. S. (1985c). Meiolania platyceps. The Lord Howe Island horned turtles. In P.V. Rich & G.F. Van Tets (Eds.), Kadimakara: Extinct vertebrates of Australia (pp. 132–136). Lilydale: Pioneer Design Studio.Google Scholar
  46. Gaffney, E. S. (1986). Triassic and Early Jurassic turtles. In K. Padian (Ed.), The beginnings of the age of dinosaurs (pp. 183–187). New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  47. Gaffney, E. S. (1988). A cladogram of the pleurodiran turtles. Acta Zoologica Cracoviensia, 31, 487–492.Google Scholar
  48. Gaffney, E. S. (1990a). The comparative osteology of the Triassic turtle Proganochelys. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 194, 1–263.Google Scholar
  49. Gaffney, E. S. (1990b). Dinosaurs a golden guide. Racine: Western Publishing Company, Inc.Google Scholar
  50. Gaffney, E. S. (1991a). The fossil turtles of Australia. In P. Vickers-Rich, J. M. Monaghan, R. F. Baird & T. H. Rich (Eds.), Vertebrate Palaeontology of Australasia (pp. 704–720). Lilydale: Pioneer Design Studio.Google Scholar
  51. Gaffney, E. S. (1991b). (Review of) D. B. Weishampel, P. Dodson, & H. Osmólska (Eds.), The Dinosauria, 1990, Berkeley: University of California Press, pp. 733). Systematic Zoology, 40, 378–379.Google Scholar
  52. Gaffney, E. S. (1991c). Phylogeny and biogeography of the horned turtles. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 11(suppl 3), 30A.Google Scholar
  53. Gaffney, E. S. (1992). Ninjemys, a new name for “Meiolaniaoweni (Woodward), a horned turtle from the Pleistocene of Queensland. American Museum Novitates, 3049, 1–10.Google Scholar
  54. Gaffney, E. S. (1996a). The postcranial morphology of Meiolania platyceps and a review of the Meiolaniidae. Bulletin of the American Museum Natural History, 229, 1–165.Google Scholar
  55. Gaffney, E. S. (1996b). Unique among vertebrates. Natural History, 96(6), 38–39.Google Scholar
  56. Gaffney, E. S. (2000). Turtles of the Santana Formation. International Geological Congress, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil: CD-ROMGoogle Scholar
  57. Gaffney, E. S. (2001). Phylogeny of turtles as seen in patterns of skull diversity. ICVM-6. Journal of Morphology, 248, 232–233.Google Scholar
  58. Gaffney, E. S. (2003) Lord Howe Island Australia. Natural History, 112(4A), 44.Google Scholar
  59. Gaffney, E. S. (2012). Autobiography (through May 2009). In D. B. Brinkman, P. A. Holroyd, & J. D. Gardner (Eds.), Morphology and evolution of turtles. Dordrecht: Springer.Google Scholar
  60. Gaffney, E. S., Archer, M., & White, A. (1989). Chelid turtles from the Miocene freshwater limestones of Riversleigh Station, Northwestern Queensland, Australia. American Museum Novitates, 2959, 1–10.Google Scholar
  61. Gaffney, E. S., Archer, M., & White, A. (1992). Warkalania, a new meiolaniid turtle from the Tertiary Reversleigh deposits of Queensland, Australia. The Beagle, Records of the Northern Territory Museum of Arts and Sciences, 9, 35–48.Google Scholar
  62. Gaffney, E. S., Balouet, J. C., & De Broin, F. (1984). New occurrences of extinct meiolaniid turtles in New Caledonia. American Museum Novitates, 2800, 1–6.Google Scholar
  63. Gaffney, E. S., Brinkman, D. B., Hutchison, H., & Meylan, P. A. (1995). Early history of the Eucryptodira. Seventy-fifth Annual Meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, (University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada), Abstracts, 106.Google Scholar
  64. Gaffney, E. S., Campbell, K. E., & Wood, R. C. (1998). Pelomedusoid side-necked turtles from late Miocene sediments in southwestern Amazonia. American Museum Notivates, 3245, 1–11.Google Scholar
  65. Gaffney, E. S., Chatterjee, S., & Rudra, D. K. (2001). Kurmademys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Late Cretaceous of India. American Museum Novitates, 3321, 1–16.Google Scholar
  66. Gaffney, E. S., de Campos, D. A., & Hirayama, R. (2001). Cearachelys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Early Cretaceous of Brazil. American Museum Novitates, 3319, 1–20.Google Scholar
  67. Gaffney, E. S., DeBlieux, D. D., Simons, E. L., Sánchez-Villagra, M. R., & Meylan, P. A. (2002). Redescription of the skull of Dacquemys Williams, 1954, a podocnemidid side-necked turtle from the late Eocene of Egypt. American Museum Novitates, 3372, 1–16.Google Scholar
  68. Gaffney, E. S., Dingus, L., & Smith, M. K. (1995). Why cladistics? Natural History, 6(95), 33–35.Google Scholar
  69. Gaffney, E. S., & Forster, C. A. (2003). Side-necked turtle lower jaws (Podocnemididae, Bothremydidae) from the Late Cretaceous Maevarano Formation of Madagascar. American Museum Novitates, 3397, 1–13.Google Scholar
  70. Gaffney, E. S., & Hiatt, R. (1971). A new baenid turtle from the Upper Cretaceous of Montana. American Museum Novitates, 2443, 1–9.Google Scholar
  71. Gaffney, E. S., Hooks, G. E. III., & Schneider, V. P. (2009a). New material of North American side-necked turtles (Pleurodira: Bothremydidae). American Museum Novitates, 3655, 1–26.Google Scholar
  72. Gaffney, E. S., Hutchison, J. H., Jenkins, F. A., Jr., & Meeker, L. J. (1987). Modern turtle origins: The oldest known cryptodire. Science, 237, 289–291.Google Scholar
  73. Gaffney, E. S., & Jenkins, F. A., Jr. (2009). The cranial morphology of Kayentachelys, an Early Jurassic cryptodire, and the early history of turtles. Gaffney Turtle Symposium (October 1718, 2009, Royal Tyrrell Museum, Drumheller, Canada), Abstract Volume, 59–63Google Scholar
  74. Gaffney, E. S., & Jenkins, F. A., Jr. (2010). The cranial morphology of Kayentachelys, an Early Jurassic cryptodire, and the early history of turtles. Acta Zoologica (Stockholm), 91, 335–368.Google Scholar
  75. Gaffney, E. S., & Kitching, J. W. (1994). The most ancient African turtle. Nature, 369, 55–58.Google Scholar
  76. Gaffney, E. S., & Kitching, J. (1995). The morphology and relationships of Australochelys, an Early Jurassic turtle from South Africa. American Museum Novitates, 3130, 1–29.Google Scholar
  77. Gaffney, E. S., Kool, L., Brinkman, D. B., Rich, T. H., & Vickers-Rich, P. (1998). Otwayemys, a new cryptodiran turtle from the Early Cretaceous of Australia. American Museum Novitates, 3233, 1–28.Google Scholar
  78. Gaffney, E. S., Kool, L., Rich, T., Vickers-Rich, P., Pledge, N., Archer, M., et al. (1992). Early history of the cryptodiran turtles in Australia. The Beagle, Records of the Northern Territory Museum of Arts and Sciences, 9(1), 261.Google Scholar
  79. Gaffney, E. S., & Krause, D. W. (2011). Sokatra, a new side-necked turtle (Late Cretaceous, Madagascar) and the diversification of the main groups of Pelomedusoides. American Museum Novitates, 3728, 1–28.Google Scholar
  80. Gaffney, E. S., Krause, D. W., & Zalmout, I. S. (2009b). Kinkonychelys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides, Bothremydidae) from the late Cretaceous of Madagascar. American Museum Novitates, 3662, 1–25.Google Scholar
  81. Gaffney, E. S., & McKenna, M. C. (1979). A Late Permian captorhinid from Rhodesia. American Museum Novitates, 2688, 1–15.Google Scholar
  82. Gaffney, E. S., & McNamara, G. (1990). A meiolaniid turtle from the Pleistocene of Northern Queensland. Proceedings of the De Vis Symposium, memoirs of the Queensland Museum, 28, 107–113.Google Scholar
  83. Gaffney, E. S., & Meeker, L. J. (1983). Skull morphology of the oldest turtles: A preliminary description of Proganochelys quenstedti. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 3, 25–28.Google Scholar
  84. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1988a). A phylogeny of turtles. In M. J. Benton (Ed.), The Phylogeny and Classification of Tetrapods (pp. 157–219). Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
  85. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1988). A new phylogeny of cryptodiran turtles. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 8(suppl 3), 15A.Google Scholar
  86. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1989). The early history of the side necked turtles. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 9(suppl 3), 21A–22A.Google Scholar
  87. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1990). A history of the cranial circulation in turtles. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 10(suppl 3), 6A.Google Scholar
  88. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1991). Primitive pelomedusid turtle. In J. G. Maisey (Ed.), Santana fossils: An illustrated atlas (pp. 335–339). Neptune: Tropical Fish Hobbyist Publications.Google Scholar
  89. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1992a). The Transylvanian turtle, Kallokibotion, a primitive cryptodire of Cretaceous age. American Museum Novitates, 3040, 1–37.Google Scholar
  90. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan, P. A. (1992b). Sinaspideretes is not the oldest trionychid turtle. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 12, 257–259.Google Scholar
  91. Gaffney, E. S., & Meylan P. A. (1993). Relationships of primitive Eucryptodira. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 13(suppl 3), 36A.Google Scholar
  92. Gaffney, E. S., Meylan, P. A., & Wood, R. C. (1997). Changing interpretations of the history of the side-necked turtles. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 17(suppl 3), 47A–48A.Google Scholar
  93. Gaffney, E. S., Meylan, P. A., Wood, R. C., Simons, E., & Campos, D. A. (2011). Evolution of the side-necked turtles: The family Podocnemididae. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 350, 1–236.Google Scholar
  94. Gaffney, E. S., Meylan, P. A., & Wyss, A. (1991). A computer assisted analysis of the relationships of the higher categories of turtles. Cladistics, 7, 313–335.Google Scholar
  95. Gaffney, E. S., Moody, R. T. J., & Walker, C. A. (2001). Azabbaremys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Paleocene of Mali. American Museum Novitates, 3320, 1–16.Google Scholar
  96. Gaffney, E. S., Rich, T. H., Vickers-Rich, P., Constantine, A., Vacca, R., & Kool, L. (2007). Chubutemys, a new eucryptodiran turtle from the Early Cretaceous of Argentina, and the relationships of the Meiolaniidae. American Museum Novitates, 3599, 1–35.Google Scholar
  97. Gaffney, E. S., Roberts, E., Sissoko, F., Bouaré, M. L., Tapanila, L., & O’Leary, M. A. (2007). Acleistochelys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Paleocene of Mali. American Museum Novitates, 3549, 1–24.Google Scholar
  98. Gaffney, E. S., Sahni, A., Schleich, H. H., Singh, S. D., & Srivastava, R. (2003). Sankuchemys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Late Cretaceous of India. American Museum Novitates, 3405, 1–10.Google Scholar
  99. Gaffney, E. S., Scheyer, T. M., Johnson, K. G., Bocquentin, J., & Aguilera, O. A. (2008). Two new species of the side necked turtle genus, Bairdemys (Pleurodira: Podocnemididae) from the Miocene of Venezuela. Paläontologische Zeitschrift, 82, 209–229.Google Scholar
  100. Gaffney, E. S., & Tong, H. (2003). Phosphatochelys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Bothremydidae) from the Paleocene of Morocco. In L.G. Flynn (Ed.), Vertebrate Fossils and Their Context: Contributions in Honor of Richard H. Tedford (pp. 644–659). Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 279.Google Scholar
  101. Gaffney, E. S., & Tong, H. (2008). Redescription of the skull of Ummulisani rutgersensis Gaffney, Tong, and Meylan, 2006, a bothremydid side-necked turtle from the Eocene of Morocco. American Museum Novitates, 3615, 1–20.Google Scholar
  102. Gaffney, E. S., Tong, H., & Buffetaut, E. (1998). Foxemys, a new side-necked turtle (Bothremydidae: Pelomedusoides) from the Late Cretaceous of France. American Museum Novitates, 3251, 1–19.Google Scholar
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  106. Gaffney, E. S., & Wood, R. C. (2002). Bairdemys, a new side-necked turtle (Pelomedusoides: Podocnemididae) from the Miocene of the Caribbean. American Museum Novitates, 3359, 1–28.Google Scholar
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  108. Gaffney, E. S., & Ye, X. (1992). Dracochelys, a new cryptodiran turtle from the Early Cretaceous of China. American Museum Novitates, 3048, 1–13.Google Scholar
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  112. MacPhee, R. D. E., Iturralde-Vinent, M. A., & Gaffney, E. S. (2003). Domo de Zaza, an early Miocene vertebrate locality in South-central Cuba, with notes on the tectonic evolution of Puerto Rico and the Mona Passage. American Museum Novitates, 3394, 1–42.Google Scholar
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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Redpath MuseumMcGill UniversityMontrealCanada

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