The authorSimon Wellings
- Subduction is not the end
- Paths across the Cheshire Peak
- A new paradigm for Barrovian metamorphism?
- Metamorphic petrology: under pressure and getting stressed?
- Dinosaurs and the dangers of pedantism
- Six amazing facts about what’s under your feet
- A world without subduction
- #thinsectionThursday – what Twitter was made for
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- On Subduction is not the end:
- Mary: Interesting post, thanks! That’s a wonderful image of those very ancient sediments deep beneath... (12 days 16 hours ago)
- Andy Markou: I find this quite reassuring. I am currently working on a process model for the metamorphic... (14 days 7 hours ago)
- Metageologist: This is fairly common, yes. Eclogites have been stuffed deep into the earth and then pulled out... (36 days 12 hours ago)
- Mindy Newton: I have been finding eclogite from a terminal glacial moraine. I have a few which seem to have... (42 days 17 hours ago)
- mount everest: It was still an extraordinary rush to go on a mobile occasion to the Everest district,... (56 days 13 hours ago)
- Candy Blackham: I am gradually building a blogsite of walks in Suffolk, amongst others, and will link to this... (64 days 4 hours ago)
- Kim Hannula: Interesting paper (& I don’t have access to Geological Magazine here, I don’t... (78 days 3 hours ago)
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.
Based on a work at all-geo.org.
Category Archives: sediments
Precambrian rocks are fairly uncommon in England so I jumped at the chance to visit some with the friendly folk of Reading Geological Society. They were found in Charnwood Forest. The pattern of rocks in England and Wales is broadly … Continue reading
The October copy of the journal Geology contains a paper that made me think of Sherlock Holmes. That doesn’t happen very often. One of the fictional detective’s many skills was the ability to get important insights from the sediment found on … Continue reading
My life is currently in a phase that isn’t compatible with many trips to the field. No complaints, but this does mean a lack of opportunities to take geological photos. So when my mum told returned from a geological field … Continue reading
England’s Peak District is made almost entirely from Carboniferous sediments, in a broad anticline. On the outside edges, mid to late Carboniferous rocks are dominated by sandstone, with subsidiary mudstone and coal. The core is an area known as the White Peak … Continue reading