Museum exhibit designer. Freelance natural history illustrator. Born 300 million years too late.
Joined on 19 October, 2010
Four of the illustrations I did for @gsciencelady 's book, Beasts Before Us, are now available as prints, stickers, and cards on RedBubble! These illustrations show the evolution journey from synapsids in the Permian to early mammals in the Jurassic.
Thrilled to have this new article in @AnatRecord out today! Aetosaur brain endocasts w/ great collaborators led by Belén von Baczko & Julia Desojo. #Paleoart by @victorleshyk
Ryan Ridgely & I first scanned these @ucmpberkeley fossils many yrs ago—glad to finally get this out!
I proudly present to you: the beautifully preserved right arm of Dakota the #DinoMummy! Fingertips to right, elbow to left. Share far and wide!
Dakota the Edmontosaurus dinomummy returned to public display in a new exhibition which opened two days ago at @NDGSPaleo. Here is my illustration for it; my first in a museum. I glimpsed a cropped version of it for some signage, but I don't know if that's the extent of its use.
Crinoids! The flowery wonders of the sea! But what exactly are they? And why can they walk?
This month, @LenaDoesScience & @Davey_F_Wright are teaching us all about crinoids and how to draw them. If you have questions to ask and artwork to share, use the hashtag #InsertAnInvert!
New to the internet #paleoart for #FossilFriday: the complete version of a Hupehsuchus nanchangensis image I drew last year. Hupehsuchus is a super weird Triassic marine reptile with an armoured back and incredibly thin lower jaw. There's no crazy like Triassic crazy.
Paleoart Contest! If you are interested in making some spooky paleoart this month and winning some awesome prizes, this is for you! Submissions will be open from today until October 31st. See below for contest details, guidelines, and to meet our amazing judges!
Super happy to finally be able to show this piece: Struthiosaurus austriacus in the middle of a late Cretaceous forest, done for the 92nd Annual Meeting of the Paläontologische Gesellschaft in Vienna. This piece took quite a while to finish.
For #FossilFriday its a cute little Permian puppy. Proburnetia is a Russian burnetiid (stem mammal family) from about 255mya. Skull ~25cm long, on display at the PIN, Moscow. Note the weird lumps and bumps all over the skull, which in no way detract from the cuteness
A painting of Syntomiprosopus, a newly named short-faced archosauriform from the Late Triassic of Arizona. This reconstruction was commissioned by @app_earth_sci professor Andy Heckert, who led the team describing this strange Triassic beast.
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