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About Traditional Art / Hobbyist Colin McElroy21/Male/United States Group :iconlostworldreborn: LostWorldReborn
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Rumble in the Snow by MickeyRayRex Rumble in the Snow :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 15 1 Oligocene Animals by MickeyRayRex Oligocene Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 69 5 Paleocene and Eocene Animals by MickeyRayRex Paleocene and Eocene Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 74 4 Looking Behind by MickeyRayRex Looking Behind :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 27 1 More Zoo Animals by MickeyRayRex More Zoo Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 43 5 Late Cretaceous Animals by MickeyRayRex Late Cretaceous Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 67 5 Mid-Cretaceous Animals by MickeyRayRex Mid-Cretaceous Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 79 16 Early Cretaceous Animals by MickeyRayRex Early Cretaceous Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 80 1 Late Jurassic Animals by MickeyRayRex Late Jurassic Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 73 2 Early/Mid Jurassic Animals by MickeyRayRex Early/Mid Jurassic Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 100 6 Triassic Animals by MickeyRayRex Triassic Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 90 4 Permian Animals by MickeyRayRex Permian Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 121 11 Carboniferous Animals by MickeyRayRex Carboniferous Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 92 0 Devonian Animals by MickeyRayRex Devonian Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 85 4 Silurian Animals by MickeyRayRex Silurian Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 70 2 Cambrian and Ordovician Animals by MickeyRayRex Cambrian and Ordovician Animals :iconmickeyrayrex:MickeyRayRex 97 7


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Rumble in the Snow
A pair of bull American mastodons, cousins of the mammoths and elephants, clash with their tusks in a forest clearing in late autumn while a young mountain lion hurries out of the fray, lest he be trampled.
Oligocene Animals

The Oligocene epoch began around 34 million years ago and ended around 23 million years ago. At this time Earth had just been through years of severe climate change that caused a mild extinction event, but most forms of life recovered quickly. In contrast to the earlier Eocene, the climate of the Oligocene was cooler and drier, a consequence of of the growth of the Antarctic ice cap and the movement in the continents. The Alps began to rise in Europe as Africa drifted further North, and the Himalayas continued to rise as well in Asia. South America finally detached from Antarctica and became an island continent. The new climate caused rainforests around the planet to disappear until they were largely restricted to the tropics. Deciduous forests replaced the jungles in many temperate regions, as did open plains and prairies. Grasses became more common as well but still did not cover enough of the ground to form the vast grasslands and savannas we see today.

With open plains becoming more and more common, many large mammals grew longer legs and bigger bodies in order to survive in this new habitat. Herbivores like rhinos, camels, horses and sheep-like oreodonts evolved to become faster, bigger and stronger both to be able to travel further in search of food and water and to be able to flee and/or fight off the many carnivores that grew bigger and faster, such as the powerful hyaenodonts, pig-like entelodonts, and cat-like ninravids. The first cats and dogs evolved in Eurasia and North America, respectively, but both were smaller and had shorter limbs than their descendants. Early relatives of elephants appeared but were still relatively small, while other mammals grew huge. Chalicotheres were related to horses and rhinos but had long claws and knuckle-walked like modern anteaters. One type of rhino known as the indricothere became one of, if not the largest land mammal of all time, standing over 20 feet tall and weighing around 20 tons, bigger than the vast majority of dinosaurs. The fauna of South America, isolated from the world, evolved along its own lines and included unique families of marsupials, metatherians, hoofed mammals, xenarthrians and giant birds.The first new world monkeys appeared in South America after crossing the Atlantic from Africa, while old world monkeys and other primates continued to survive throughout Eurasia and Africa while dying out in North America.

†Hoplophoneus primaevus: the nimravids were a family of predators in the order Carnivora that were very similar to modern cats, and indeed close relatives of cats as well as mongooses and civets. Along with other large meat-eaters they filled the role of predators in many parts of the world before modern predators like true cats evolved. Hoplophoneus lived from the Eocene to the Oligocene in North America and is one of many nimravids often called "false saber-tooths" given their cat-like bodies and lifestyles and elongated canine teeth. At up to 350 pounds Hoplophoneus was as big as a jaguar and with a robust body, short but strong limbs and massive canines it was a formidable hunter that may have attacked prey from low tree branches like a leopard.

†Hyaenodon gigas: another carnivore that evolved during the Eocene, Hyaenodon was the apex predators of Eurasia, North America and Africa from the Eocene until the Miocene for around 25 million years. Despite the name it was not related to hyenas or any living carnivorous mammal. Its jaws were similar to a wolf but much more heavily built, as was the body. Hyaenodon gigas was the biggest of its kind at up to 10 feet long and over 1000 pounds in weight. Its small brain compared to modern hunters suggest it was solitary, but this wouldn't prevent it from hunting giant mammals like rhinos, brontotheres and chalicotheres.

†Peltephilus ferox: one of many strange families that evolved in South America's isolation were the armadillos, and Peltephilus was one of the strangest with a pair of short horns on the snout. The size of a dog, it used its long claws for burrowing like modern armadillos. While its modern cousins feed on insects, this animal is believed to have eaten plant matter based on its tooth structure.

†Merycoidodon cubertsoni: Merycoidodon was a mid-sized generalist grazer that belonged to the diverse family of oreodonts which were among the most common herbivores of the Oligocene plains and woodlands. Built like a sheep and about the same size, Merycoidodons closest relatives are believed to be the camelids. Skulls show that had similar scent-glands in front of their eyes to deer, and their herds may have been territorial.

†Archaeotherium mortoni: this cow-sized beast was a type of entelodont, a very successful family of ungulates resembling giant pigs but are closer in relation to hippos and whales. They roamed North America and Asia as opportunistic omnivores. Archaeotherium would have eaten almost anything from roots and tubers to carrion to live prey as big as rhinos. It's long legs and hooves allowed it run down fast-moving prey and its massive, knobby jaws could crush bone with ease. Archaeotherium may have buried carcasses to save for later, as evidenced by fossilized clusters of camel and rhino bones. Bite marks on the skulls show that entelodonts also used their wicked jaws to fight one another in fierce battles over food and mates.

†Chalicotherium goldfussi: Chalicotherium was a bizarre relative of horses, rhinos and tapirs but instead of hooves it possessed long sharp claws that it protected by walking on its knuckles like an anteater. These claws and its long arms allowed it to browse on leaves in high branches as well as to defend itself from predators. Chalicotherium lived in Eurasia and Africa until the Pliocene about 5 mya.

†Pelagornis sandersi: this strange seabird was remarkable in that it had the largest wingspan of any bird, up to 24 feet from tip to tip. Only the pterosaurs of the Cretaceous had larger wings than this bird. Pelagornis also had strange, point extensions of the beak that resembled teeth allowing it to hold on to slippery prey it caught from the sea.

†Protoceras celer: the protoceratids were a family of ungulates similar in body shape and lifestyle to antelope and deer, with many species sporting bizarre horn-like head-structures. There closest modern relatives may be the small chevrotains. Protoceras of Oligocene North America was one of the most primitive of its kind. Its skull had several pairs of blunt horns that may have been covered in skin like the ossicones of giraffids, Males had longer horns than females, and more pairs of them, as well as a pair of short tusks, suggesting that both features evolved to help males fight for mates or territory.

†Subhyracodon occidentalis: after the extinction of the titanic brontheres at the beginning of the Oligocene, early rhinos like Subhyracodon were the largest animals of the open woodlands and plains. At 8 feet long and over 800 pounds it was bigger than a modern tapir but smaller than most living rhinos. Adapted to running but lacking horns, it was likely common prey for the many large predators of North America such as Hyaenodon and the entelodonts. One set of fossilized footprints show an entelodont stalking and chasing after a Subhyracodon.

†Palaeolagus haydeni: one of the earliest species of rabbit, Palaeolagus lived across the plains of North America 33-23 mya. Fossils suggest it already resembled a modern rabbit or hare, with long ears and large incisors. Their hindlegs were shorter than in modern rabbits suggesting Palaeolagus ran instead of hopped.

†Hesperocyon gregarius: Hesperocyon was one of the first members of the canid family and close to the ancestors of dogs, foxes and wolves. At two feet long it had short limbs, a low-slung body and a long flexible tail, more closely resembling a civet than a dog. Instead of running it probably spent most of its time climbing around trees or rocks. Like many smaller canids today Hesperocyon may have been omnivorous, feeding on both meat and plants such as fruits.

Paleocene and Eocene Animals
The Cenozoic Era is the third era of the Phanerozoic Eon, following the Mesozoic Era. This is the current geological time era and began about 66 million years ago, continuing to this day. The Cenozoic is divided into seven epochs. The first two epochs are the Paleocene and Eocene; the Paleocene lasting from 66 to 56 mya and the Eocene lasting from 56 to 34 mya.

Shortly after the K/T extinction event that wiped out 75% of all living things, including the non-avian dinosaurs, Earth's began to recover. The climate of the early Paleocene was cooler and drier than the earlier Cretaceous, but by the beginning of the Eocene global temperatures rose sharply to an average of over 8 degrees Celsius warmer than today. This caused tropical conditions to expand far beyond the equator to the point that lush rainforests had spread all over the planet from the Arctic to Antarctica by the start of the Eocene. Fossils of trees such as cypress, palms, and redwoods have been found as far North as Alaska and Greenland. The continents moving slowly into the positions we see them in today as they had begin to do during the Cretaceous. North America was still connected with Asia as Europe was with Greenland. Africa was moving northward towards Europe, closing the Tethys sea that had long separated Laurasia and Gondwana. India started moving north as well, on a slow collision course with the Eurasian tectonic plate. By the end of the Eocene these two plates collided, forcing up the crust of the Earth into what would become the largest and tallest mountain range on Earth; the Himalayas.

Despite the enormous loss of life at the end of the Cretaceous, there were enough survivors to repopulate Earth's biosphere after being ravaged by the K/T extinction. These survivors included a handful of mammals, birds(the only dinosaurs not driven to extinction), reptiles, amphibians, fish, sharks, insects and other invertebrates. Nearly every animal on dry land that remained had one thing in common; they were all small. No terrestrial creatures larger than around 55 pounds survived the extinction. Among them the birds and mammals showed the most extreme changes in the millions of years after the extinction, with both groups quickly diversifying into many different families to fill the void left behind by animals like the dinosaurs and marine reptiles. As forests spread during the Paleocene mammals grew larger and adopted more body plans and niches than their Mesozoic ancestors ever could. These first large mammals included predators and plant eaters. Throughout the Paleocene and early Eocene several groups of strange mammals sprung up; groups not related to any living mammals, such as flat-footed herbivorous pantodonts, large rhino-like uintatheres, and wolf-like hoofed carnivorous mesonychids. Birds took on many new forms as well, with the largest bird being the six foot tall flightless Gastornis of Europe and North America. After the intense
rise in temperature during the Eocene, the larger, earlier mammal groups became less common while newer groups of smaller mammals rose in abundance. These groups included the ancestors of most major modern families including the earliest bats, rodents, camels, pigs, anteaters, rhinos, horses, carnivores, tapirs, hedgehogs, proboscedians(elephant-ancestors) and primates. The very first whales emerged as well from small hoofed animals in the same group as many ungulates, including hippos and pigs. While being terrestrial hunters at first, these animals gradually became more and more aquatic until their feet and legs became flippers, their tails grew flukes, and their noses became blowholes. Reptiles flourished just as well as the mammals and birds in the hot, lush climate of a new world, although the surviving groups of snakes, lizards, crocodilians and other groups never reached the same size and ecological importance of the dinosaurs they outlived or the new groups of mammals. Still some species of lizards, snakes and turtles reached great sizes in many parts of the world, In the seas numerous fish groups survived, and sharks regained their position as the oceans top predators with the giant marine reptiles gone. By the late Eocene, however, several species of predatory whales had evolved to grow large enough to hunt sharks and take over the seas.

The mid-Eocene, roughly 40 million years ago, saw a remarkable change in global climate. For the first time in hundreds of millions of years, Antarctica began to freeze. Its lush jungles turned into temperate forests and tundra as a great ice cap formed and started to grow. This caused Earth's climate to start getting cooler and drier. The late Eocene was still quite warm, but the interiors of the continents became much drier and much of the vast forests disappeared. New open environments gave many of the smaller groups of mammals an invitation to grew larger and and more adapted to running as the horses, camels, rhinos, and many carnivores began to do. The trends in global cooling and drying and in mammals growing larger and faster would continue for most of the rest of the Cenozoic era. The changes in climate and habitat lead many groups into extinction at the end of the Eocene, especially as ocean communities were disrupted. Among mammals most of the earlier whales died out, paving the way for modern toothed and baleen whales to evolve, while on land many earlier browsing mammals who could not feed on tough dry-climate plants died out or became less common.

†Presbyornis pervetus: birds got a bit of a head start ahead of the mammals after the Mesozoic ended as many modern groups of birds had already appeared before all the non-avian dinosaurs went extinct. Among them were the ancestors of ostriches, plovers, owls, penguins, parrots, pheasants, chickens and ducks. Presybornis was a member of the same family that the ducks and geese would evolve from. It resembled a duck or goose in much of its morphology with a long neck and a broad, flat bill. Its body was about as big as a large swan, but it walked on very long, flamingo-like legs. Fossils from Europe and North America show it gathered in large flocks around shallow lakes much like modern flamingos. Their bills would have been sued like a dabbling duck to filter small plants and animals from the water.

†Barylambda faberi: Barylambda was a member of the first family of large herbivorous mammals to evolve. Known as pantodonts these beasts were slowing moving and dim-witted compared to later kinds of mammal. Barylambda had robust limbs and walked flat on its feet like a bear, had a thick, muscular tail, short tusks in the males, and a small brain compared to its body size. As big as a horse it was one of the largest animals in the first Paleocene and Eocene rainforests of North America.

†Uintatherium anceps: uintatheres were the biggest herbivores of the early Eocene forests, similar in shape to rhinos but only very distant cousins of living ungulates. Uintatherium weighed about two tons and was 13 feet long, one of the biggest of its kind. Its strangest features were the three pairs of short knob-shaped horns on top of the skull; similar to giraffes, and a pair of long saber-tooth-like tusks found in both males and females, shielded by bony protrusions of the lower jaw. As herbivores these tusks, as well as the horns, were probably used for fighting rivals for mates and territory. By the mid-Eocene as open habitats began to replace forests, uintatheres became rare and eventually replaced by giant relatives of rhinos.

†Mesonyx uintensis: these wolf-like carnivores were one of the first types of larger mammalian predators and were common during the Paleocene and early Eocene but died out shortly after the Eocene. Mesonyx was a genus from North America and Asia and was about as big as a med-sized wolf of today and shaped like one too. It had a large sagital crest on the skull that supported powerful jaw muscles. Oddly though, its toes were covered in hooves instead of bearing claws. Mesonyx was in fact a cousin of the two groups of living hoof mammals, more closely related to deer, pigs and goats than to wolves and dogs.

†Eohippus angustidens: horses first appeared at the start of the Eocene as many modern groups of mammals first did. While some families would remain unchanged for millions of years, the first horses like Eohippus of North America would have a long way to go before they resembled the equines we are familiar with. Having evolved in a world covered in dense rainforests, Eohippus was small and short legged, weighing about 30 pounds and standing as tall as a cat. Instead of one big hoof as in modern horses, Eohippus walked on four small hooves on its front feet and three on its hind feet. It probably scurried across the forest floor away from larger predators, feeding on soft leaves and fallen fruit.

†Oxyaena lupina: after the mesonychids evolved, creodonts appeared and became an important group of predators. Different species resembled different types of modern carnivores, but these were not closely related to any living carnivore like dogs or cats. Oxyaena was a species from North America that appeared in the Paleocene. It had a cat-like body and grew about as big as a clouded leopard. It walked flat on its paws instead of on its toes, and it was likely a skilled tree climber while its short limbs probably made it a poorer runner. It had a broad, low skull with powerful lower jaws giving it a strong bite, but its brain was quite smaller than many predators today.

†Notharctus tenebrosus: this was one of the earliest primates from the Eocene. Found in North America it seemed to closely resemble lemurs; which it was close too, although the first lemurs had already colonized the island of Madagascar 55 million years ago. Like lemurs Notharctus had a long bushy tail and a longer snout than more derived primates. Its hands and feet were already adapted to grasping with opposable digits and nails instead of claws. Forward-facing eyes gave Notharctus keen vision. Like many lemurs and other more primitive primates these animals were likely nocturnal for the most part; sleeping during the day and leaping from tree to tree in search of leaves and fruits.

†Gastornis gigantea: Gastornis was the biggest bird of the Paleocene/Eocene, standing taller than a man. Flightless like an ostrich it had massive legs, short wings, a long muscular neck and a massive head and beak. This bird was once believed to have been the Eocene forests top predator, using its huge beak to snap small mammal's spines in half. However, due to the fact that these beak, though very strong, had no hooked edge, its claws were blunt, and its legs were not built for chasing prey through a thick forest. Today Gastornis is believed to have been mostly herbivorous, using its strong beak to bite through hard seeds and tough vegetation. Its closest living relatives are believed to be ducks and geese.

†Zygorhiza kochi: basilosaurid whales were the first group of large whales fully adapted to life in the oceans. Zygorhiza of the late Eocene of North America had a fluked tail, strong foreflippers and a tiny pair of hind-flippers where the backlegs once were. These legs were almost useless for the whales, although some believe they helped the whales cling-together when they mated in the water. Whales like Zygorhiza had more elongated bodies than modern whales and dolphins. The warm Eocene seas did not require a store of blubber to keep warm, and they also lacked the bulbous forehead of most modern cetaceans. But with long jaws, sharp teeth and agile bodies, Zygorhiza and its kind were ferocious aquatic hunters, feeding on fish, squid, sharks and even smaller whale species.

†Titanomyra gigantea: this ant from the Eocene of Europe was the largest ant of all time. Queen ants of this species were as big as hummingbirds. Worker ants of this species may have marched through the forest in mighty armies like driver ants today. With powerful jaws these ants could have swarmed and overpowered potentially large prey such as small birds and mammals.

†Megacerops coloradensis: as the climate became drier during the Eocene and forests started to thin out, many mammal groups took the opportunity to expand both in range and in size. Brontotheres like Megacerops were close relatives of horses, tapirs and rhinos, which also began to grow in size and diversity as open plains started to spread. the brontotheres, however, quickly conquered the plains and grew into giant herbivores that roamed the Northern Hemisphere in massive herds. Megacerops was as big as a modern forest elephant weighing over three tons and standing over 8 feet tall at the shoulder hump. It and many other species sported large, strange branched horns on their snouts. Megacerops horn was strong enough to inflict damage on one another as many fossils show impact injuries on the ribs. Males horns were slightly bigger than females, supported the case that males used them in conflicts over mates and dominance in a herd. Both sexes would have fought off predators with these horns too. After the Eocene Megacerops and other brontotheres became extinct as tougher vegetation replaced the softer plants they preferred to eat and other grazers like true rhinos replaced them.

†Barbaturex morrisoni: reptiles continued to thrive after the extinction of the dinosaurs as the world became lush and tropical. Barbaturex was a plant-eating lizard from the late Eocene of Myanmar around 37 mya. Jaw fossils show it had short spikes lining the lower jaw. This lizard grew to great size, up to six feet long including the massive tail. Among a community of small ungulates and carnivorous mammals, Barbaturex must have been an important member of its ecosystem.
More Zoo Animals
Drew these from photos I took at the Columbus Zoo, easily one of the best zoos around. Two lionesses, a Masai giraffe, red river hog, bald eagle and black bear.
Happy New Year everyone! This past orbital cycle around the sun has really been crazy for everyone I think. Personally it was probably one of if not the worst in my life for me and my family, but I've pulled through, and we'll pull through whatever challenges this next year faces! I'm especially excited for all the discoveries and achievements to be made in the realms of zoology, paleontology and environmental conservation this year!

As for what you can expect from me this year, here are some things to look forward to:
-The completion of my illustrations of all the major living mammal families(as well as some extinct/ancestral families, call it "honorable mentions" perhaps!)
-Illustration of all the major families and orders of living birds. With 10,000 known extant species, this will probably go on through the year.
-Art from BioTopia; the largest and most scientifically advanced zoological park in history where animals living and extinct roam together to give people an understanding and appreciation for the natural world and where research and technology come together to resurrect the past, inspire the present, and preserve the future!
-Art from the Neoterranic Period, 50,000,000 years after the Anthropocene and the extinction of humankind. 
-More reconstructions of prehistoric animals as well as depictions of living species.


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Colin McElroy
Artist | Hobbyist | Traditional Art
United States
I am a nerdy college guy with an extreme passion for animals of all kinds, especially extinct ones, and a talent and appreciation for art.

What you can expect to see from me:Dinosaurs and paleoart, wildlife art, biblical pieces, speculative evolution works, and perhaps fan-art.

If you love animals(dinosaurs included), have a kind, accepting heart, aren't afraid to be creative or weird, and aren't a douche, lets be friends!

The only real reason I am good at art is because I love animals and have always loved animals.

God and Christianity are important to me, yet I accept the theory of evolution as fact. It's not that hard, people!

I believe that all living things are connected, both spiritually and physically through evolution, and that my way I can please God is to help animals.

My all-time dream is to create my own exotic animal sanctuary so that I can save abused, abandoned and neglected exotic animals and give them natural homes that thy deserve.

Two things make me incredibly angry, abuse and neglect towards animals(especially animals in the exotic pet trade like keeping tigers and lions as pets!) and creationists blatant disregard of paleontological, geological, genetic, and archaeological evidence against their literal interpretation of the book of Genesis.

Any girls out there that wanna draw dinosaurs and rescue tigers with me?

If you don't wanna read the description these stamps sum me up pretty well!(NOT MINE, I JUST USED THEM!)
No more arguments about this by G-manluver Evolution Stamp by Kezzi-Rose :thumb343626740: Bile is Vile by TipsyDigital :thumb458087760: :thumb435647352: DA Stamp - Anti-Hunting 01 by tppgraphics We are not Trophies stamp by AzureHowlShilach Dinos had feathers. by Pristichampsus evolution IS real by propertyofkat Biology and Evolution by i-stamp Zoology stamp by Nothofagus-obliqua Save the Rhinos by TipsyDigital Okapi Stamp by katcombs God's NOT dead stamp by Nilopher We can have our beliefs, too [STAMP] by The-Devious-Wolf FNAF fan stamp by dazza1008 :thumb475578001: The light side of life by TheSallySaga :thumb434664706: I like animals by Ottoenlotte Palaeontology Stamp by Kezzi-Rose I love Parasaurolophus by WishmasterAlchemist I Support Earth by pjuk I love Tyrannosaurus Rex by WishmasterAlchemist :thumb81003312: Bison. by Monster-Boar Bears. by Monster-Boar I love Okapis by WishmasterAlchemist I love Numbats by WishmasterAlchemist I love Irish Elk by WishmasterAlchemist Jurassic Park stamp by Blue-Fox :thumb426906812: OF COURSE stamp by omegaflash4 I LOVE COOKIES - Stamp by Freaky--Like--Vivi goku freeks stamp by dracostarhome Angel Stamp by Dbzbabe good pizza stamp by Dabombman Adopt Don't Shop Stamp by xXRoconzaXx

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Princetarbos Featured By Owner Oct 23, 2017
Birthday cake  icon happy birthday!!!!! 
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Happy birthday!
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