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22 results found with "fossil: bird, moa"

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Moa

John Davies Enys (1837-1912) and Charles Enys (1840-1891) both left their family estate in Penryn, Cornwall to farm in New Zealand. In October 1864 they purchased Castle Hill Station in...

Moa

John Davies Enys (1837-1912) and Charles Enys (1840-1891) both left their family estate in Penryn, Cornwall to farm in New Zealand. In October 1864 they purchased Castle Hill Station in...

South Island giant moa

This subfossil moa femur was collected by Dr John Teschemaker of Exmouth. The moa is an extinct bird, a little like an emu. It was entirely flightless and lacked all...

Heavy-footed moa

Subfossil right metatarsal of the ?heavy-footed moa - recored in the register as ‘Palapteryx’. It was donated by Dr John Teschemaker of Exmouth in 1869. The moa was a flightless...

Giant moa

The identification of this subfossil moa left metatarsal bone is uncertain. Whilst our database records it as Dinornis giganteus, in the register it has been recorded as ‘Palapteryx’ in ink,...

Heavy-footed moa

Subfossil left femur of the ?heavy-footed moa - recored in the register as ‘Palapteryx’. It was donated by Dr John Teschemaker of Exmouth in 1869. The moa was a flightless...

Moa

John Davies Enys (1837-1912) and Charles Enys (1840-1891) both left their family estate in Penryn, Cornwall to farm in New Zealand. In October 1864 they purchased Castle Hill Station in...

Moa

John Davies Enys (1837-1912) and Charles Enys (1840-1891) both left their family estate in Penryn, Cornwall to farm in New Zealand. In October 1864 they purchased Castle Hill Station in...

Moa

John Davies Enys (1837-1912) and Charles Enys (1840-1891) both left their family estate in Penryn, Cornwall to farm in New Zealand. In October 1864 they purchased Castle Hill Station in...