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"Anyone with an interest in the life found during the Ordovician period will want this book!" ―Birdbooker Report 5 (blog), March 2009
"Paleontology is all about roots. A Sea Without Fish is an excellent example of how the history of a discipline and the history of life in the Cincinnati area come together to provide a fascinating, clear understanding about how our knowledge of fossils of the region has evolved....This is an attractive, well-written, and beautifully illustrated book describing the geology and paleontology of one of the best-known and most fossiliferous regions of the world. The book belongs in the personal library of all those interested in paleontology and in college and university libraries." ―Northwest Ohio History, Spring 2010
"A Sea without Fish is superbly written, richly illustrated, up-to-date, fairly thorough, and downright entertaining in places.... [It] is a fantastic book. Casual collectors will learn something; advanced collectors and geology students will learn something; even professionals will learn something, guaranteed." ―Rocks & Minerals, October, 2010
"A Sea without Fish is a lavishly illustrated introduction to a marvelous underwater realm preserved in the 450-million-year-old fossils of the Cincinnatian." ―SirReadaLot.org, March 30, 2009
"The authors provide a comprehensive view of the grand panorama of Ordovician paleontology in the Cincinnati region. This volume belongs in the libraries of those interested in the Ordovician Period, the geology and paleontology of the Cincinnati area, and the history of science." ―David J. Bottjer, Professor of Earth and Biological Sciences, University of Southern California
"In this excellent introduction to the Cincinnatian fossil beds, A Sea without Fish offers a fascinating glimpse of a long-extinct ecosystem.... interesting, well-written, and profusely illustrated... Highly recommended." ―Choice, August 2009
Richard Arnold Davis is Professor of Biology and Geology at the College of Mount St. Joseph in Cincinnati. He lives in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Steven M. Holland is Professor of Geology at the University of Georgia, Athens. He lives in Athens, Georgia.
I bought this book not even realizing that it focuses in part on the exposed rock layers of Cincinnati and the contributions of the Dry Dredgers. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Ted
Would like more illustrations of fossils
Liked the geophysical descriptions of the time of the fossils along with the layering
If your are interested in cincinnati fossils this is a great book.Published on July 7, 2010 by chryguy89
This book reminds us that science isn't just about T-Rex, Paul Sareno and Mazon Creek. Science even happens in Ohio. Read morePublished on November 5, 2009 by Robert Eichen