References of "Denayer, Julien"
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See detailAn Exceptional Lower Carboniferous Historical Heritage Stone from Belgium, the ‘Pierre de Meuse’
Dreesen, Roland; Poty, Edouard ULiege; Marion, Jean-Marc ULiege et al

in Geoheritage (2021), 13

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See detailStratigraphy, diversity and palaeobiogeography of the Upper Viséan §Lower Carboniferous) rugose corals from northwestern Turkey
Denayer, Julien ULiege

in Neues Jahrbuch für Geologie und Palaontologie. Abhandlungen (2021), 299(2), 219-235

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See detailThe Devonian-Carboniferous Boundary around the globe: a complement
Aretz, Markus; Corradini, Carlo; Denayer, Julien ULiege

in Palaeobiodiversity and Palaeoenvironments (2021), 101

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See detailThe Kačák event (late Eifelian, Middle Devonian) on the Belgian shelf and its effects on rugose coral palaeobiodiversity
Jamart, Valentin ULiege; Denayer, Julien ULiege

in Bulletin of Geosciences (2020), 95(3), 279-311

The Devonian is a period that recorded many biocrises. One of them, known as the Kačák event ranges through the Polygnathus ensensis Zone immediately before the Eifelian-Givetian boundary (Middle Devonian ... [more ▼]

The Devonian is a period that recorded many biocrises. One of them, known as the Kačák event ranges through the Polygnathus ensensis Zone immediately before the Eifelian-Givetian boundary (Middle Devonian). This crisis has been identified in many localities worldwide, mostly in bathyal settings. The event, divided into two phases (otomari event and Kačák event s.s.), is typically marked by a turnover among pelagic faunas, especially conodonts, dacryoconarids and ammonoids. This turnover result from a transgression associated with anoxia that generally corresponds to the deposition of black shale in deep-water settings. In Belgium, the Kačák event s.s. corresponds to a time window equivalent to the deposition of the Lomme and Hanonet formations. New stratigraphic and palaeontological (rugose corals) data show that the Kačák event had a moderate to weak impact on the Belgian carbonate shelf ecosystem. The Old World Realm faunal assemblages show no significant variation in diversity across the Kačák event. Nevertheless, the remarkable and unexpected occurrence of some rugose corals typical of the East American Realm (siphonphrentids and heliophyllids) in the lower part of the Hanonet Formation helps identify the event as the latter is also marked by a short phase of cosmopolitanism of benthic fauna. This is a proposed criterion useful to recognize the Kačák event where the typical pelagic guides are missing. [less ▲]

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See detailA new Devonian euthycarcinoid reveals the use of different respiratory strategies during the marineto- terrestrial transition in the myriapod lineage
Gueriau, Pierre; Lamsdell, James; Wogelius, Roy et al

in Royal Society Open Science (2020), 7

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See detailThe Devonian–Carboniferous boundary in Belgium and surrounding areas
Denayer, Julien ULiege; Prestianni, Cyrille ULiege; Mottequin, Bernard et al

in Palaeobiodiversity and Palaeoenvironments (2020)

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See detailThe upper Eocene-Oligocene carnivorous mammals from the Quercy Phosphorites (France) housed in Belgian collections
Solé, Floréal; Fischer, Valentin ULiege; Denayer, Julien ULiege et al

in Geologica Belgica (2020), 24(1-2),

The Quercy Phosphorites Formation in France is world famous for its Eocene to Miocene faunas, especially those from the upper Eocene to lower Oligocene, the richest of all. The latter particularly helped ... [more ▼]

The Quercy Phosphorites Formation in France is world famous for its Eocene to Miocene faunas, especially those from the upper Eocene to lower Oligocene, the richest of all. The latter particularly helped to understand the ‘Grande Coupure’, a dramatic faunal turnover event that occurred in Europe during the Eocene-Oligocene transition. Fossils from the Quercy Phosphorites were excavated from the middle 19th century until the early 20th century in a series of sites and became subsequently dispersed over several research institutions, while often losing the temporal and geographical information in the process. In this contribution, we provide an overview and reassess the taxonomy of these barely known collections housed in three Belgian institutions: the Université de Liège, KU Leuven, and the Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences. We focus our efforts on the carnivorous mammals (Hyaenodonta and Carnivoramorpha) and assess the stratigraphic intervals covered by each collection. These fossils are derived from upper Eocene (Priabonian), lower Oligocene (Rupelian), and upper Oligocene (Chattian) deposits in the Quercy area. The richness of the three collections (e.g., the presence of numerous postcranial elements in the Liège collection), the presence of types and figured specimens in the Leuven collection, and some identified localities in the RBINS collection make these collections of great interest for further studies on systematics and the evolution of mammals around the ‘Grande Coupure’. [less ▲]

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See detailTaxonomy and evolution of late Tournaisian and Viséan (early Carboniferous) Heterostrotioninae (Rugosa, Anthozoa) from SE China
Denayer, Julien ULiege; Xu, Shaochun; Poty, Edouard ULiege et al

in Journal of Systematic Palaeontology (2020), 18(10), 843-872

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See detailFossil Human of Belgium: a review of Quaternary Collections of ULiege
Scavezzoni, Isaure ULiege; Denayer, Julien ULiege

Poster (2019, July)

Palaeoanthropology emerged as a science in the 19th century Belgium. Philippe-Charles Schmerling is notably considered as the first palaeoanthropologist by his pairs. He was the first to survey bone ... [more ▼]

Palaeoanthropology emerged as a science in the 19th century Belgium. Philippe-Charles Schmerling is notably considered as the first palaeoanthropologist by his pairs. He was the first to survey bone deposits in caves around Liège where he discovered in 1830 what he interpreted as the remains of a fossil man different from Homo sapiens. Unfortunately, his fellow scientists were not ready to accept this revolutionary idea and Schmerling’s discoveries were forgotten for over a century. In the 1880s, Prof. Julien Fraipont re-discovered Schmerling’s collection of Quaternary megafauna and subsequently followed the same path when he started to study the cave remains with his colleague Maximin Lohest. Together they described another Belgian celebrity: the ‘Spy Man’ – in fact two incomplete skeleton, identified as a Neanderthalian in 1887. For the first time a fossil man was uncovered from the same horizon than extinct megafauna and Mousterian artefacts. Charles Fraipont, Julien’s son and successor at the Chair of Palaeontology studied Schmerling’s fossils and identified officially the ‘Engis Child’ as the first ever described Neanderthalian. Charles Fraipont created the School of Palaeoanthropology in the 1910s and developed his discipline worldwide. He gathered copies of all fossil human remains known at the time, together with a large amount of anthropological objects. Nowadays, all archaeological and anthropological objects have been split between several institutions but the bulk of the Quaternary megafaunal collection, gathered by these four scientists, is housed in Liège, most of it remains unstudied under modern aspects. [less ▲]

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See detailFossil tabulate corals reveal outcrops of Paleozoic sandstones in the Atlantic Coastal Plain Province, Southeastern USA
Landmeyer, James; Tourneur, Francis; Denayer, Julien ULiege et al

in PLoS ONE (2019)

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See detailExploration of morphospace in the Viséan rugose coral Siphonodendron martini
Denayer, Julien ULiege; Jamart, Valentin; Aretz, Markus et al

Conference (2019)

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See detailAn attempt of time calibration of the Tournaisian and Viséan stages (Lower and Middle Mississippian) based on long duration orbitally forced sequences
Poty, Edouard ULiege; Mottequin, Bernard; Denayer, Julien ULiege

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2019), 23

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See detailPalaeoecology of the Upper Tournaisian crinoidal limestones of S Belgium
Denayer, Julien ULiege; Debout, Laurent

in Kölner Forum für Geologie und Paläontologie (2019), 23

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