L'Explosion Cambrienne


(1) Hoffman, H. J., Narbonne, G. M. and Aitken, J. D. (1990). Ediacaran remains from intertillite beds in northwestern Canada. Geology 18, 1099-1202.

(2) Chen, JY, Oliveri, P., LI, CW, Zhou, GQ, Gao, F., Hagadorn, J. W., Peterson, K. J. and Davidson, E. H. (2000). Precambrian animal diversity: putative phosphatized embryos from the Doushantuo Formation of China. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 97, 4457-4462.

(3) Xiao, SH and Knoll, A. H. (2000). Phosphatized animal embryos from the Neoproterozoic Doushantuo Formation at Weng'An, Guizhou, South China. Journal of Paleontology 74, 767-788.

(4) McMenamin, M. A. S. (1998). The Garden of Ediacara. Columbia University Press.

(5) Dzik, J. (2002). Possible ctenophoran affinities of the Precambrian " Sea-Pen " Rangea. Journal of Morphology 252, 315-334.

(6) Seilacher, A. (1992). Vendobionta and Psammocorallia: lost constructions of Precambrian evolution. Journal of the Geological Society of London 149, 607-613.

(7) Crimes, T. P. (1992). The record of trace fossils across the Proterozoic-Cambrian boundary. In Lipps, J. H. et al. (eds) : Origin and Early Evolution of the Metazoa, 177-202. Plenum Press, New York.

(8) Zhu, MY (1997). Precambrian-Cambrian trace fossils from Eastern Yunnan, China: implications for Cambrian explosion. Bulletin of the National Museum of Natural Science 10, 275-312.

(9) Bengtson, S. (1994). Early Life on Earth. Columbia University Press, New York.

(10) Debrenne F., Zhuravlev, A. Y. and Kruse, P. D. (2002). Archaeocyatha. In Hooper, J. N. A. & van Soest, R. W. M. (eds) : vol. 2. Kluwer Academic Press/Plenum Publishers.

(11) Conway Morris, S., Whittington, H. B., Briggs, D. E. G., Hughes, C. P. and Bruton, D. L. (1982). Atlas of the Burgess Shale. Palaeontological Association, London.

(12) Briggs, D. E. G., Erwin, D. H. and Collier, F. J. (1994). The fossils of the Burgess Shale. Smithsonian Institution Press.

(13) Gould, S. J. (1989). La vie est belle. Sciences, Editions du Seuil.

(14) Chen, JY., Zhou, GQ., Zhu, MY. and Yeh, GY. (1996). The Chengjiang Biota. A unique window of the Cambrian Explosion. National Museum of Natural Science. Taichung, Taiwan. [In Chinese]

(15) Chen, JY. and Zhou, GQ. (1997). Biology of the Chengjiang fauna. Bulletin of the National Museum of Natural Science 10, 11-106.

(16) Hou, XG and Bergström. J. (1997). Arthropods of the lower Cambrian Chengjiang fauna, southwest China. Fossils and Strata 45, 1-116.

(17) Hou, XG., Bergström, J., Wang, HF., Feng, XH. and Chen, AL. (1999). The Chengjiang Fauna-exceptionally well-preserved animals from 530 million years ago. Yunnan Science and Technology Press, Kunming. [In Chinese with English summary]

(18) Conway Morris, S., Peel, J. S., Higgins, A. K., Soper, N. J. and Davis, N. C. (1987). A Burgess shale-like fauna from the lower Cambrian of North Greenland. Nature 326, 181-183.

(19) Budd, G. (1993). A Cambrian gilled lobopod from Greeland. Nature 364, 709-711.

(20) Conway Morris, S. and Peel, J. S. (1995). Articulated halkieriids from the Lower Cambrian of North Greenland and their role in early protostome evolution. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B347, 305-358.

(21) Conway Morris, S. (1998). The crucible of Creation. Oxford University Press.

(22) Nedin, C. (1995a). The palaeontology and palaeo-environment of the Early Cambrian Emu Bay Shale, Kangaroo Island, South Australia. PhD Thesis, Univesity of Adelaide, Australia.

(23) Nedin, C. (1995b). The Emu Bay Shale, a lower Cambrian fossil Lagerstätte, Kangaroo Island, South Australia. In Jell, P. A. (ed.) : APC94, Papers from the first Australian Palaeontological Convention. Association of Australasian Palaeontologists Memoir 18, 31-40.

(24) Siveter, D. J., Williams, M. W. and Walossek, D. (2001). A phosphatocopid crustacean with appendages from the lower Cambrian. Science 293, 479-481.

(25) Chen JY, Zhu, MY and Zhou, GQ (1995). The Early Cambrian medusiform metazoan Eldonia from the Chengjiang Lagerstätte. Acta Palaeontologica Sinica 40, 213-244.

(26) Shu, DG, Conway Morris, S., Han, J., Chen, L., Zhang, XL, Zhang, ZF, Liu, HQ, Li, Y. and Liu, JN. (2001). Primitive deuterostome from the Chengjiang Lagerstätte (Lower Cambrian, China). Nature 414, 419-424.

(27) Gee, H. (2001). On being vetulicolian. Nature 414, 407.

(28) Ramsköld, L. and Chen, JY, (1998). Cambrian lobopodians: morphology and phylogeny. In Edgecombe, G. D. (ed.) : Arthropod fossils and Phylogeny, 107-150. Columbia University Press.

(29) Walossek, D. (1999). On the Cambrian diversity of Crustacea. In Schram, F. R., Vaupel Klein, J. C. von (eds.): Crustaceans and the biodiversity Crisis, 3-27. Brill.

(30) Chen JY, Vannier, J. and Huang DY (2001). The origin of crustaceans : new evidence from the Early Cambrian of China. Proceedings of the Royal Society, London, Biological Sciences 1482, 2181-2187.

(31) Debrenne, F. and Zhuravlev, A. Y. (1997). Cambrian food web: a brief review. Geobios Mémoire Spécial 20, 181-188.

(32) Zhuravlev, A. Y. and Riding, R. (2001). The Ecology of the Cambrian Radiation. Columbia University Press.

(33) Butterfield, N. J. (2001). Ecology and evolution of Cambrian plankton. In Zhuravlev, A. Y. and Riding, R. (eds,) : The Ecology of the Cambrian Radiation, 200-216. Columbia University Press.

(34) Burzin, M. B., Debrenne, F. and Zhuravlev, A. Y. (2001). Evolution of shallow-water level-bottom communities. In Zhuravlev, A. Y. and Riding, R. (eds,): The Ecology of the Cambrian Radiation, 217-237. Columbia University Press.

(35) Butterfield, N. (2002). Cambrian foodwebs. In Briggs, D. E. G. (ed.) : Palaeontology II.

(36) Chen, JY., Ramsköld, L. and Zhou, GQ. (1994). Evidence for monophyly and arthropod affinity of Cambrian giant predators. Science 264, 1304-1308.

(37) Briggs, D.E.G. (1994). Giant predators from China. Science 264, 1283-1284.

(38) Collins, D. (1996). The "evolution" of Anomalocaris and its classification in the arthropod Class Dinocarida (nov.) and Order Radionta (nov.). Journal of Paleontology 70, 280-293.

(39) Vannier , J. and Chen JY. (2002). Digestive system and feeding mode in Cambrian naraoiid arthropods. Lethaia 45, 17-28.

(40). Butterfield, N.J. (1994). Burgess Shale-type fossils from alower Cambrian shallow shelf sequence in northwestern Canada. Nature 369, 477-479.

(41) Chen, JY., Huang, DY. and Li, CW. (1999). An early Cambrian craniate-like chordate. Nature 402, 518-522.

(42) Shu, DG., Conway Morris, S., Zhang, XL., Hu, SX., Chen, L., Han, J., Zhu, M., Li, Y. and Chen, LZ. (1999). Lower Cambrian vertebrates from South China. Nature 402, 42-46.

(43) Janvier, P. (1999). Catching the first fish. Nature 402, 21-22.

(44) Halanych, K.M., Bacheller, J.D., Aguinaldo, A M.A., Liva, S. M., Hillis, D.M. and Lake, J.A. (1995). Evidence from 18S ribosomal DNA that the lophophorates are protostome animals. Science 267, 1641-1643.

(45) Valentine, J.W., Erwin, D.H. and Jablonski, D. (1996). Developmental evolution of metazoan bodyplans: the fossil evidence. Developmental Biology 173, 373-381.

(46) Aguinaldo, A.M.A., Turbeville, J.M., Linford, L.S., Rivera, M.C., Garey, J.R., Raff, R.A. and Lake, J.A. (1997). Evidence for a clade of nematodes, arthropodes and other moulting animals. Nature 387, 489-493.

(47) Valentine, J. W. (1998). Cleavage patterns and the topology of metazoan tree of life. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 94, 8001-8005.

(48) Balavoine, G. (1998). The early emergence of plathelminthes is contradicted by the agreement between 18SrRNA and Hox data. Comptes rendus Académie des Sciences 320, 83-94.

(49) Balavoine, G. and Adoutte, A. (1998). One or Three Cambrian radiations ? Science 280, 397-398.

(50) Valentine, J. W., Jablonski, D. and Erwin, D. H. (1999). Fossils, molecules and embryos: new perpectives on the Cambrian explosion. Development 126, 851-859.

(51) Conway Morris, S. (2000). The Cambrian "Explosion":slow-fuse or megatonnage.Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 97, 4426-4429.

(52) Wray, G. A., Levinton, J. S. and Shapiro, L. H. (1996). Molecular evidence for deep Precambrian divergences among metazoan phyla. Science 274, 568-573.

(53) Conway Morris, S. (1997). Molecular clocks : defusing the ‘Cambrian Explosion’. Current Biology 7, 71-74.

(54) Bromham, L., Rambaut, A., Fortey, R., Cooper, A. and Penny, D. (1998). Testing the Cambrian explosion hypothesis by using a molecular dating technique. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 95, 1286-1289.

(55) Ayala, F. J., Rzhetsky, A. and Ayala, F. J. (1998). Origin of the metazoan phyla: molecular clocks confirm palaeontological estimates. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 95, 606-611.

(56) Fortey, R. F., Briggs, D. E. G. and Wills, M. A. (1996). The Cambrian evolutionary ‘explosion’ : decoupling cladogenesis from morphological disparity. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 57, 13-33.

(57) Vermeij, G. J. (1996). Animal origins. Science 274, 525-526.

(58) Cooper, A. and Fortey, R. (1998). Evolutionary explosions and the phylogenetic fuse. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 13, 151-156.

(59) Davidson, E. H., Peterson, K. J.and Cameron, R. A. (1995). Origin of adult bilaterian body plans: evolution of developmental regulatory mechanisms. Science 270, 1319-1325.

(60) Peterson, K. J. and Davidson, E. H. (2000). Regulatory evolution and the origin of the bilaterians. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 97, 4430-4433.

(61) Erwin, D., Valentine, J. and Jablonski, D. (1997). The origin of animal body olans. American Scientist 85, 126-137.

(62) Knoll, A. H. (1996). Breathing room for early animals. Nature 382, 111-112.

(63) Hoffmann, P. F., Kaufman, A. J., Halverson, G. P. and Schrag, D. P. (1998). A Neoproterozoic snowball Earth. Science 281, 1342-1346.

(64) Kirschvink, J. L. Quand tous les océans étaient gelés. La Recherche 355, 26-30.

(65) Butterfield, N.J. (1997). Plankton ecology and the Proterozoic-Phanerozoic transition.
Paleobiology 23, 247-262.


moteur mode emploi plan du site sommaire