Journal of Paleontology

(The TQCC of Journal of Paleontology is 2. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-09-01 to 2023-09-01.)
A comprehensive anatomical and phylogenetic evaluation ofDilophosaurus wetherilli(Dinosauria, Theropoda) with descriptions of new specimens from the Kayenta Formation of northern Arizona30
New insights on the Early Pleistocene equids from Roca-Neyra (France, central Europe): implications for theHipparionLAD and theEquusFAD in Europe19
CeutorhynchusGermar (Coleoptera, Curculionidae) as proxy for Eocene core Brassicaceae: first record of the genus from Rovno amber16
Occurrence of the hurdiid radiodont Cambroraster in the middle Cambrian (Wuliuan) Mantou Formation of North China15
Ectoparasite borings, mesoparasite borings, and scavenging traces in early Miocene turtle and tortoise shell: Moghra Formation, Wadi Moghra, Egypt15
The first records of mollusks from mid-Cretaceous Hkamti amber (Myanmar), with the description of a land snail, Euthema myanmarica n. sp. (Caenogastropoda, Cyclophoroidea, Diplommatinidae)14
Using three-dimensional geometric morphometric and dental topographic analyses to infer the systematics and paleoecology of fossil treeshrews (Mammalia, Scandentia)13
Athenacrinusn. gen. and other early echinoderm taxa inform crinoid origin and arm evolution12
Intravital damage to the body of Dickinsonia (Metazoa of the late Ediacaran)12
Cranial anatomy ofMicrosyops annectens(Microsyopidae, Euarchonta, Mammalia) from the middle Eocene of Northwestern Wyoming11
New records of Neogene Xenarthra (Mammalia) from eastern Puna (Argentina): diversity and biochronology11
A new tetraradial olivooid (Medusozoa) from the lower Cambrian (Stage 2) Yanjiahe Formation, South China11
A new crocodylid from the middle Miocene of Kenya and the timing of crocodylian faunal change in the late Cenozoic of Africa11
New cranial fossils of the Jurassic turtleNeusticemys neuquinaand phylogenetic relationships of the only thalassochelydian known from the eastern Pacific10
The Ediacaran frondose fossil Arborea from the Shibantan limestone of South China10
A ten-faced hexangulaconulariid from Cambrian Stage 2 of South China10
The first specimen ofDeinotherium indicum(Mammalia, Proboscidea, Deinotheriidae) from the late Miocene of Kutch, India10
Early Cambrian (Stage 4) brachiopods from the Shipai Formation in the Three Gorges area of South China10
Articulated trilobite ontogeny: suggestions for a methodological standard9
Northern Asian Pliocene–Pleistocene beremendiin shrews (Mammalia, Lipotyphla, Soricidae): a description of material from Russia (Siberia), Kazakhstan, and Mongolia and the paleobiology of Beremendia9
Avitograptus species (Graptolithina) from the Hirnantian (uppermost Ordovician) Anji Biota of South China and the evolution of Akidograptus and Parakidograptus8
The nasal cavity of two traversodontid cynodonts (Eucynodontia, Gomphodontia) from the Upper Triassic of Brazil8
Shale-hosted biota from the Dismal Lakes Group in Arctic Canada supports an early Mesoproterozoic diversification of eukaryotes8
Coniferous woods from the Upper Triassic of southwestern Gondwana, Tronquimalal Group, Neuquén Basin, Mendoza Province, Argentina8
Trilobite fauna (Wuliuan Stage, Miaolingian Series, Cambrian) of the lower Lakeview Limestone, Pend Oreille Lake, Idaho7
A new alligatoroid (Eusuchia, Crocodylia) from the Eocene of China and its implications for the relationships of Orientalosuchina7
Early Miocene marine ostracodes from southwestern India: implications for their biogeography and the closure of the Tethyan Seaway7
A new species of the gopherGregorymys(Rodentia, Geomyidae) from the early Oligocene (Arikareean 1) of southern Mexico7
Codium-like taxa from the Silurian of North America: morphology, taxonomy, paleoecology, and phylogenetic affinity7
Carnivorous mammals from the middle Eocene Washakie Formation, Wyoming, USA, and their diversity trajectory in a post-warming world7
Paleoecology of naticid–molluscan prey interaction during the Late Jurassic (Oxfordian) in Kutch, India: evolutionary implications7
Ediacaran diversity and paleoecology from central Iran7
Description of the metoposauridAnaschisma brownifrom the New Oxford Formation of Pennsylvania6
First record of the Paleozoic land snail family Anthracopupidae in the Lower Jurassic of China and the origin of Stylommatophora6
Micro-CT study of Middle Ordovician Spumellaria (radiolarians) from western Newfoundland, Canada6
The Miocene fossil lizards from Kutch (Gujarat), India: a rare window to the past diversity of this subcontinent6
The oldest known record of a ground sloth (Mammalia, Xenarthra, Folivora) from Hispaniola: evolutionary and paleobiogeographical implications6
Horseshoe crab trace fossils from the Upper Cretaceous Two Medicine Formation of Montana, USA, and a brief review of the xiphosurid ichnological record6
Satunarcus, a new late Cambrian trilobite genus from southernmost Thailand and a reevaluation of the subfamily Mansuyiinae Hupé, 19555
A new early-diverging sphenodontian (Lepidosauria, Rhynchocephalia) from the Upper Triassic of Virginia, U.S.A.5
New records of injured Cambrian and Ordovician trilobites5
Redescription of †Yanosteus longidorsalis Jin et al., (Chondrostei, Acipenseriformes, †Peipiaosteidae) from the Early Cretaceous of China5
New cynodonts (Therapsida, Eucynodontia) from the Late Triassic of India and their significances5
Diverse labechiid stromatoporoids from the Upper Ordovician Xiazhen Formation of South China and their paleobiogeographic implications5
Nature and significance of intraspecific variation in the early Cambrian oryctocephalid trilobiteOryctocephalites palmeriSundberg and McCollum, 19975
Amsassia(calcareous alga) from the Lower Ordovician (Tremadocian) of western Newfoundland, and the biologic affinity and geologic history of the genus5
An outer shelf shelly fauna from Cambrian Series 2 (Stage 4) of North Greenland (Laurentia)5
Early parasitic drilling in a rhynchonelliform brachiopod Rongatrypa xichuanensis from the Katian (Upper Ordovician) of central China5
A new terrestrial trace fossil Feoichnus martini n. isp. from the Upper Cretaceous Two Medicine Formation (USA)5
First report of acrotretoid brachiopod shell beds in the lower Cambrian (Stage 4) Guanshan Biota of eastern Yunnan, South China5
Systematic paleontology, acritarch biostratigraphy, and δ13C chemostratigraphy of the early Ediacaran Krol A Formation, Lesser Himalaya, northern India5
Paleocommunity composition, relative abundance, and new camerate crinoids from the Brechin Lagerstätte (Upper Ordovician)5
A new titanopteran Magnatitan jongheoni n. gen. n. sp. from southwestern Korean Peninsula5
An alternative interpretation of the Paleogene turtle Cardichelyon rogerwoodi as a hinged kinosternoid5
New sphenodontian (Reptilia: Lepidosauria) from a novel Late Triassic paleobiota in western North America sheds light on the earliest radiation of herbivorous lepidosaurs5
Taxonomic revision of Ediacaran tubular fossils: Cloudina, Sinotubulites and Conotubus4
A possible Cambrian stem-group gnathiferan-chaetognath from the Weeks Formation (Miaolingian) of Utah4
Biodiversity, systematics, and new taxa of cladid crinoids from the Ordovician Brechin Lagerstätte4
A new dissorophoid temnospondyl from the Allegheny Group (late Carboniferous) of Five Points, Mahoning County, Ohio (USA)4
Biostratigraphy and taxonomy of fusulinid foraminifera across the Upper Mississippian (upper Serpukhovian)–Lower Pennsylvanian (Bashkirian) successions from the Hadim Nappe, Central Taurides, southern4
A new cheilostome bryozoan from a dinosaur site in the Upper Cretaceous (Campanian) Judith River Formation of Montana4
The amphibamiformNanobamus macrorhinusfrom the early Permian of Texas4
Origin and significance of Lovén's Law in echinoderms4
Hinge and ecomorphology of Legumen Conrad, 1858 (Bivalvia, Veneridae), and the contraction of venerid morphospace following the end-Cretaceous extinction4
A new marine woodground ichnotaxon from the Lower Cretaceous Mannville Group, Saskatchewan, Canada4
The soft-bodied biota of the Cambrian Series 2 Parker Quarry Lagerstätte of northwestern Vermont, USA4
First articulated stalked crinoids from the Mesozoic of South America: two new species from the Lower Cretaceous of the Neuquén Basin, west-central Argentina4
Ediacaran metazoan fossils with siliceous skeletons from the Digermulen Peninsula of Arctic Norway4
New Thylacocephala (Crustacea) assemblage from the Spathian (Lower Triassic) of Majiashan (Chaohu, Anhui Province, South China)4
Corynexochine trilobites of the Harkless Formation and Mule Spring Limestone (Cambrian Series 2, Stage 4), Clayton Ridge, Nevada4
A new echimyid genus (Rodentia, Caviomorpha) in Central Argentina: uncovered diversity of a Brazilian group of mammals in the Pleistocene4
Biometric study of late Oligocene larger benthic Foraminifera (Lepidocyclinidae and Nummulitidae) from the Qom Formation, Central Iran (Tajar-Kuh section)4
On ex situ Ophiomorpha and other burrow fragments from the Rio Grande do Sul Coastal Plain, Brazil: paleobiological and taphonomic remarks4
Development of the early Cambrian oryctocephalid trilobite Oryctocarella duyunensis from western Hunan, China4
Deciduous dentition and dental eruption sequence in Interatheriinae (Notoungulata, Interatheriidae): implications in the systematics of the group3
Late Miocene remains from Venta del Moro (Iberian Peninsula) provide further insights on the dispersal of crocodiles across the late Miocene Tethys3
Diversity and systematics of Middle-Late Ordovician calcified cyanobacteria and associated microfossils from Ordos Basin, North China3
Rhinocerotidae from the early Miocene of the Negev (Israel) and implications for the dispersal of early Neogene rhinoceroses3
Redescription, paleogeography, and experimental paleoecology of the Silurian phyllocaridGonatocaris3
Paleontology and ichnology of the late Ediacaran Nasep–Huns transition (Nama Group, southern Namibia)3
Middle Ordovician (middle Darriwilian) Archaeospicularia and Entactinaria (radiolarians) from the Table Cove Formation, Piccadilly Quarry, Newfoundland, Canada3
The first Middle Ordovician and Gondwanan record of the cincinnaticrinid crinoid Ohiocrinus byeongseoni n. sp. from South Korea: biostratigraphy, paleobiogeography, and taphonomy3
Elviniid trilobites from the Elvinia Zone (late Cambrian, Furongian) of Mendoza, western Argentina3
Lower Famennian (Upper Devonian) rhynchonellide and athyride brachiopods from the South Armenian Block3
The first record of Hirnantian Ostracoda in South America: implications for the biostratigraphy and paleozoogeography of the Paraná basin3
A new species of Sclerocephalus with a fully ossified endocranium gives insight into braincase evolution in temnospondyls3
Warm-water Tcherskidium fauna (Brachiopoda) in the Late Ordovician Northern Hemisphere of Laurentia and peri-Laurentia3
A nearshore Hirnantian brachiopod fauna from South China and its ecological significance3
Micromammals from the late early Miocene of Çapak (western Anatolia) herald a time of change3
Upside down: ‘Cryobatrachus’ and the lydekkerinid record from Antarctica3
Australia's earliest tetrapod swimming traces from the Hawkesbury Sandstone (Middle Triassic) of the Sydney Basin3
Phylogeny of the Eocene Antarctic Tapetinae Gray, 1851 (Bivalvia, Veneridae) from the La Meseta and Submeseta formations3
Atopidae (Trilobita) in the upper Marianian (Cambrian Series 2, Stage 4) of Iberia3
Arnebolagus, the oldest eulagomorph, and phylogenetic relationships within the Eocene Eulagomorpha new clade (Mammalia, Duplicidentata)3
Grylloblattidan insects from Sperbersbach and Cabarz (Germany), two new early Permian and insect-rich localities3
Microconchus cravenensisn. sp.: a giant among microconchid tubeworms3
Astroniumxylon, Schinopsixylon, andParametopioxylonn. gen. fossil woods from upper Cenozoic of Argentina: taxonomic revision, new taxon and new records3
The termite genus Glyptotermes (Isoptera: Kalotermitidae) in Miocene amber from Ethiopia3
Early Miocene marsupialiforms, gymnures, and hedgehogs from Ribesalbes-Alcora Basin (Spain)3
Plectatrypinae and other ribbed atrypides succeeding the end Ordovician extinction event, Central Oslo Region, Norway3
Katian (Late Ordovician) conodonts on the northwestern margin of the North China Craton3
Early Silurian recovery of Baltica crinoids following the end-Ordovician extinctions (Llandovery, Estonia)3
Adaptive function and phylogenetic significance of novel skeletal features of a new Devonian microconchid tubeworm (Tentaculita) from Wyoming, USA3
Asteroids (Echinodermata) from the Barremian (Lower Cretaceous) of the Agadir Basin, west Morocco2
A probable skeleton ofIsisfordia(Crocodyliformes) and additional crocodyliform remains from the Griman Creek Formation (Cenomanian, New South Wales, Australia)2
Revision of Histiodella labiosa Bauer, 2010, and its inferred phylogeny in the evolution of the Middle Ordovician conodont genus Histiodella Harris, 19622
An Early Ordovician (Floian) asterozoan (Echinodermata) of problematic class-level affinities2
New rhynchonellid and spire-bearing brachiopods from the Carboniferous of Mexico. Paleogeographical significance of the Oaxacan brachiopod fauna through the Serpukhovian–Moscovian2
Evolutionary significance of the blastozoanEumorphocystisand its pseudo-arms2
Puercosuchus traverorum n. gen. n. sp.: a new malerisaurine azendohsaurid (Archosauromorpha: Allokotosauria) from two monodominant bonebeds in the Chinle Formation (Upper Triassic, Norian) of A2
Middle Ordovician (Whiterockian) gastropods from central Sonora, Mexico: affinities with Laurentia and the Precordillera2
New rhenopyrgid edrioasteroids (Echinodermata) and their implications for taxonomy, functional morphology, and paleoecology2
Brachiopods from the Latham Shale Lagerstätte (Cambrian Series 2, Stage 4) and Cadiz Formation (Miaolingian, Wuliuan), California2
New kingenoid (Terebratellidina) brachiopods with larger body sizes from the Early Cretaceous of Zengővárkony (Mecsek Mountains, Hungary)2
Feeding in the Devonian antiarch placoderm fishes: a study based upon morphofunctional analysis of jaws2
Revision of Ordovician chitinozoan Lagenochitina esthonica sensu lato: morphometrics, biostratigraphy and paleobiogeography2
The oldest hyolithids (Cambrian Series 2, Montezuman Stage) from the Iapetan margin of Laurentia2
Quaternary equatorial Atlantic deep-sea ostracodes: evidence for a distinct tropical fauna in the deep sea2
A new genus and three new species of fossil braconid wasps (Hymenoptera, Ichneumonoidea) from Eocene Baltic and Rovno ambers2
Symbiotic embedment structures in Silurian Caryocrinites (Echinodermata, Rhombifera, Hemicosmitida)2
New late Eocene and Oligocene plotopterid fossils from Washington State (USA), with a revision of “Tonsalabuchanani (Aves, Plotopteridae)2
Ontogenetic analysis of Anisian (Middle Triassic) ptychitid ammonoids from Nevada, USA2
A highly diverse dromioid crab assemblage (Decapoda, Brachyura) associated with pinnacle reefs in the lower Eocene of Spain2
Late Cretaceous sturgeons (Acipenseridae) from North America, with two new species from the Tanis site in the Hell Creek Formation of North Dakota2
The stromatoporoid Habrostroma in the upper Silurian (uppermost Pridoli)–Lower Devonian (Lochkovian) of North America, and the paleobiogeographic significance of H. centrotum (Gir2
Benthic foraminifera from the Albian shallow-marine limestones in the Geyik Dağı area (Central Taurides), southern Turkey2
Late Ordovician brachiopods from east-central Alaska, northwestern margin of Laurentia2
First report of Acanthochaetetes (Porifera: Demospongiae) from the Cretaceous Khalsi Formation, Ladakh Himalaya, India2
Paleotethyan faunal/floral evidence in the Mississippian Maritimes Basin of Canada: An overview2
A new species ofHypolophites(Chondrichthyes, Myliobatiformes) from the Lower Clayton Limestone Unit of the Midway Group (Paleocene), near Malvern, Arkansas, USA2
Cavity-dwelling microorganisms from the Ediacaran and Cambrian of North Greenland (Laurentia)2
A problematic animal fossil from the early Cambrian Hetang Formation, South China—A reply2
New fossil stilt-legged mites ofNeophyllobiusBerlese, 1886 (Acariformes, Camerobiidae) from Eocene Baltic amber2
“Ptychoparioid” trilobites of the Harkless Formation and Mule Spring Limestone (Cambrian Series 2, Stage 4), Clayton Ridge, Nevada2
New species of Liostracina Monke, 1903 (Trilobita, Cambrian) from Yunnan, China: complete holaspid exoskeleton and implications for higher level classification2
Reptamsassia n. gen. (Amsassiaceae n. fam.; calcareous algae) from the Lower Ordovician (Floian) of western Newfoundland, and the earliest symbiotic intergrowth of modular species2
BelinurusBronn, 1839 (Chelicerata, Xiphosura) has priority overBellinurusPictet, 18462
A new palaeontinid (Insecta, Hemiptera, Cicadomorpha) from the Upper Jurassic Tiaojishan Formation of northeastern China and its biogeographic significance2
Systematics of 12 Jurassic, Cretaceous, and Paleogene squat lobster taxa (Galatheoidea)2
Two new eurypterids (Arthropoda, Chelicerata) from the upper Silurian Yulongsi Formation of south-west China2
Araucariaceous fossil woods from the Upper Triassic Ischigualasto Formation (San Juan Province, Argentina): paleofloristic and paleoclimatic implications2
Triassic Foraminifera from the Great Bank of Guizhou, Nanpanjiang Basin, south China: taxonomic account, biostratigraphy, and implications for recovery from end-Permian mass extinction2
An enigmatic Arthropoda from the Upper Triassic (Carnian) southwestern Gondwana (Argentina)2
The first Cretaceous ophiopluteus skeleton (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea)2
Phragmolites (Gastropoda) from the Late Ordovician of the Peruvian Altiplano2
The smooth, spire-bearing brachiopods after the terminal Ordovician extinction through lower Llandovery in the central Oslo region, Norway2
Lochkovian (Lower Devonian) conodonts from the Alengchu section, western Yunnan, China2
Cambrian (Stage 4 to Wuliuan) brachiopods from Sonora, Mexico2
The oldest bifoliate cystoporate and two other bryozoan taxa from the Dapingian (Middle Ordovician) of north-western Russia2
First evidence of Lower–?Middle Ordovician (Floian–?Dapingian) brachiopods from the Peruvian Altiplano and their paleogeographical significance2