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TitleCollection Number And NamePhoto Number
76 A full scale model of this life-like Allosaurus may now be seen in one of Utah's Museums. This 1:24 bronze scale model and the life-size replica were done by sculptor, David Thomas.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n075
77 Full scale replicas of two Allosaurus sculpted by David Thomas, a well- known dinosaur artist who worked in Albuquerque, New Mexico.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n076
78 A full scale Pentaceratops is the companion bronze statue to Albertosaurus at the entrance of the New Mexico Museum of Natural History in Albuquerque. Pentaceratops is known from the Cretaceous formations of Alberta, Canada and New Mexico.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n077
79 This life-size restoration in bronze of Albertosaurus, a common flesh- eating dinosaur from the badlands of Alberta, Canada, was sculpted by David Thomas, a talented artist from Albuquerque, New Mexico. Albertosaurus is known from Utah by tracks and teeth collected from the coal mines in Carbon and Emery Counties, but as yet no bones have been found.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n078
80 A full scale model of Maiasaurus, the "Good Mother Dinosaur", by artist Dave Thomas, was commissioned by the Museum of the Rockies in Bozeman, MT.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n079
81 Dinosaur statuary by Utah artist, Gary Prazen, may be seen at the entrance to the College of Eastern Utah, Prehistoric Museum in Price City, Utah. The piece depicts dinosaurs "dining", but has been informally titled "Dinosaur love".P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n080
82 This fine mural was commissioned by the B.Y.U. Earth Science Museum and prepared by a noted Texas wildlife artist, Doris Tischler. The scene depicts the composite flora and fauna of Late Jurassic time in Utah as recorded in the sediments of the Morrison Formation from several Colorado Plateau localities.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n081
83 A poster attesting to the popularity of traveling dinosaur exhibits in Japan. The three digits on the manus suggest Allosaurus as the subject.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n082
84 A poster attesting to the popularity of traveling dinosaur exhibits in Japan. The three digits on the manus suggest Allosaurus as the subject.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n083
85 Three of the first mounted dinosaurs from the C-LDQ were displayed in 1968 at the opening of the new Utah Museum of Natural History. They are an Allosaurus attacking a Camptosaurus, while a second Allosaurus looks on.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n084
86 The cast skeleton of Diplodocus carnegii guarded the Dinosaur Garden at the Utah Fieldhouse of Natural History State Park in Vernal for nearly three decades. It was taken down, remodeled, and remolded in 1989. Now a new mount has been presented inside the UFNHSP.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n085
87 A death pose of an original, composite skeleton of Camarasaurus and Stegosaurus from the C-LDQ may be seen at the College of Eastern Utah Prehistoric Museum in the city of Price, Utah. Two skeletons at CEUPM are mounted in a huge sandbox, an inexpensive exhibit, which allows easy access to the individual fossil bones for research or study.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n086
88 The disassembled, modular skeletons are easy to transport, as noted with this Allosaur being unloaded at Dinosaur National Monument. (October 1980)P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n087
89 Tools and preassembled sections are laid out in the order of assembly prior to mounting. (October 1988)P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n088
90 The entire mount is prepared in segments and modules that facilitate easy transportation, handling, and assembly.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n089
91 The sacrum and pelvic elements including the pubes, ischia, and ilia, are assembled first.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n090
92 Laying the entire skeleton out on the floor allows a last minute check for all parts to be at hand.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n091
93 Next the legs are fastened to the mounting deck of the exhibit.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n092
94 The articulated pelvic and sacral complex are then attached to the preassembled hind legs, which are shown fastened to the exhibit base.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n093
95 Next in the order of assembly, the dorsal (back) and caudal (tail) sections are attached to keep the mount in balance. (October 1988)P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n094
96 The neck, ribs, chevrons, and forearms are fastened in place as one of the final steps in the assembly.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n095
97 The forearms are pinned in place after the dorsal ribs have been attached.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n096
98 The chevrons or haemal arches are attached to the wires installed between the caudal vertebrae during the early stages of construction.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n097
99 The last step is the touch-up of any nicks and scrapes sustained during transportation and mounting. (October 1988)P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n098
100 Installation of the skull is a two person job.P1048 James H. Madsen Photograph CollectionP1048n099
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