Age of Reptiles

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Although the techniques differed enormously (digital versus fresco painting), there was three times as much mural area to be filled as for Rudolph Zallinger's The Age of Reptiles mural in the Yale Peabody Museum--but in only one-sixth of the time.
Ricardo Delgado's Age of Reptiles Omnibus collects his three miniseries, Age of Reptiles, Age of Reptiles: The Hunt, and Age of Reptiles: The Journey, along with an assortment of bonus materials.
The creature, called Eritherium azzouzorum, bolsters the case that whole new orders of mammals were already around less than 6 million years after global catastrophe ended the age of reptiles some 65.5 million years ago.
Its smaller relatives outlived the lumbering giants of the age of reptiles by sixty-five million years.
Somewhere, just a short time before the close of the Age of Reptiles, there occurred soundless, violent explosion.
You've probably admired a portion of YaleUniversity's Peabody even without visiting it--reproductions of its 110-foot mural, "The Age of Reptiles,' decorate many a classroom.
The Earth was dominated by pre-historic reptiles during the Mesozoic Era, which lasted about 180 million years, offering scientists a valid reason to call it the age of reptiles. Although an extinct group of flying reptiles, called "pterosaurs," lived during most of this period, scientists had very limited information about this animal, until now.