Publications

* corresponding author, ** student author 

In Revision

31) Williamson, T.E.*, S.L. Brusatte, and G.P. Wilson. The origin and early evolution of metatherian mammals: The Cretaceous record. ZooKeys.

Accepted

30) Sprain, C.J.* **, P.R. Renne, G.P. Wilson, and W.A. Clemens. High-resolution chronostratigraphy of the terrestrial Cretaceous-Paleogene transition and recovery interval in the Hell Creek region, Montana. The Geological Society of America Bulletin.

29) Chen, M.* ** and G.P. Wilson. Inferring locomotor mode in Mesozoic mammals.Paleobiology.

2014

28) DeBey, L.B.* ** and G.P. Wilson*. Mammalian femora across the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary in eastern Montana. Cretaceous Research 51:361-385. Media Coverage: National Geographic blog Phenomena.

27) Tobin, T.S.* **, G.P. Wilson*, J.M. Eiler, and J.H. Hartman. Environmental change across a terrestrial Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary section in eastern Montana, U.S.A., constrained by carbonate clumped isotope paleothermometry. Geology 42(4):351-354.

26) Peecook, B.R.**, J.A. Wilson, R. Hernández-Rivera, M. Montellano-Ballesteros, and G.P. Wilson. First tyrannosaurid remains from the Upper Cretaceous ‘El Gallo’ Formation of Baja California, México. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica 59(1):71-80.[pdf]

25) Wilson, G.P.* Mammalian extinction, survival, and recovery dynamics across the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary in northeastern Montana, USA, in Wilson G.P., Clemens, W.A., Horner, J.H. and Hartman, J.H., eds., Through the End of the Cretaceous in the Type Locality of the Hell Creek Formation in Montana and Adjacent Areas:Geological Society of America Special Paper 503, p. 365-392, doi:10.1130/2014.2503(15).

24) Holroyd, P. A., G.P. Wilson, and J.H. Hutchison. Temporal changes within the latest Cretaceous and early Paleogene turtle faunas of northeastern Montana, in Wilson G.P., Clemens, W.A., Horner, J.H. and Hartman, J.H., eds., Through the End of the Cretaceous in the Type Locality of the Hell Creek Formation in Montana and Adjacent Areas: Geological Society of America Special Paper 503, p. 299-312, doi:10.1130/2014.2503(11).

23) Wilson, G.P.*, D.G. DeMar Jr.**, and G. Carter**. Extinction and survival of salamander and salamander-like amphibians across the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary in northeastern Montana, USA, in Wilson G.P., Clemens, W.A., Horner, J.H. and Hartman, J.H., eds., Through the End of the Cretaceous in the Type Locality of the Hell Creek Formation in Montana and Adjacent Areas: Geological Society of America Special Paper 503, p. 271-297, doi:10.1130/2014.2503(10).

22) LeCain, R.**, W. Clyde, G.P. Wilson, and J. Riedel.** Magnetostratigraphy of the Hell Creek and lower Fort Union Formations in northeastern Montana, in Wilson G.P., Clemens, W.A., Horner, J.H. and Hartman, J.H., eds., Through the End of the Cretaceous in the Type Locality of the Hell Creek Formation in Montana and Adjacent Areas: Geological Society of America Special Paper 503, p. 137-147, doi:10.1130/2014.2503(04).

21) Moore, J., G.P. Wilson, M. Sharma, H.R. Hallock, D.R. Braman, P.R. Renne. Assessing the relationships of the Hell Creek-Fort Union contact, Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary, and Chicxulub impact ejecta at the Hell Creek Formation lectostratotype, Montana, USA, inWilson G.P., Clemens, W.A., Horner, J.H. and Hartman, J.H., eds., Through the End of the Cretaceous in the Type Locality of the Hell Creek Formation in Montana and Adjacent Areas:Geological Society of America Special Paper 503, p. 123-135, doi:10.1130/2014.2503(03).

2013

20) Wilson, G.P.* Mammals across the K/Pg boundary in northeastern Montana, U.S.A.: Dental morphology and body size patterns reveal extinction selectivity and immigrant-fueled ecospace filling. Paleobiology 39(3):429-469. [pdf]

19) Vilhena, D.**, E.B. Harris**, C.T. Bergstrom, M.E. Maliska**, C.A. Sidor, C.A.E. Stromberg, and G.P. Wilson*. Bivalve network reveals latitudinal selectivity gradient at the end-Cretaceous extinction. Scientific Reports (Nature Publishing Group) 3:Article 1790 doi:10.1038/srep01790. [pdf]

18) Donohue, S.L.**, G.P. Wilson*, and B.H. Breithaupt. Latest Cretaceous multituberculates of the Black Butte Station local fauna from the eastern flank of the Rock Springs uplift (Lance Formation, southwestern Wyoming) with implications for compositional differences among mammalian local faunas of the Western Interior. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology33(3):677-695. [pdf]


2012

17) Wilson, G.P.*, A.R. Evans, I.J. Corfe, P.D. Smits**, M. Fortelius, and J. Jernvall. Adaptive radiation of multituberculate mammals before the extinction of dinosaurs. Nature 483:457-460. [pdf]


2010

16)
Archibald, J.D., W.A. Clemens, K. Padian, T. Rowe, N. MacLeod, P.M. Barrett, A. Gale, P. Holroyd, H. Sues, N.C. Arens, J.R. Horner, G.P. Wilson, M.B. Goodwin, C.A. Brochu, D.L. Lofgren, S.H. Hurlbert, J.H. Hartman, D.A. Eberth, P.B. Wignall, P.J. Currie, A. Weil, G.V.R. Prasad, L. Dingus, V. Courtillot, A. Milner, A. Milner, S. Bajpai, D.J. Ward, A. Sahni. Cretaceous Extinctions: Multiple Causes. Comment. Science 328:973. [pdf]

15) Wilson, G.P.* and J.A. Riedel**. New specimen reveals deltatheroidan affinities of the North American Late Cretaceous mammal Nanocuris. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology30(3):872-884. [pdf]

14) Wilson, G.P.*, M. Dechesne, and I. Anderson**. New latest Cretaceous mammals from northeastern Colorado with biochronologic and biogeographic implications. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 30(2):499-520. [pdf]

13) Gao, Chun-ling, G.P. Wilson*, Z.-X. Luo, A.M. Maga, Q. Meng, and X. Wang. A new mammal skull from the Lower Cretaceous of China with implications for the evolution of obtuse-angled molars and amphilestid eutriconodonts. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 277 (1679): 237-246. [pdf].


2009

12) Clemens, W.A. and G.P. Wilson. Early Torrejonian mammalian local faunas from northeastern Montana, U.S.A. Papers on Geology, Vertebrate Paleontology and Biostratigraphy in Honor of Michael O. Woodburne. Albright, L.B. III (ed). Museum of Northern Arizona Bulletin 65:111-158.[pdf]


2007

11) Wilson, G.P.*, D.C. Das Sarma, and S. Anantharaman. Late Cretaceous sudamericid gondwanatherians from India with paleobiogeographic considerations of gondwanan mammals. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 27(2):521-531. [pdf]

10) Evans, A.R., G.P. Wilson, M. Fortelius, and J. Jernvall. High-level similarity of dentitions in carnivorans and rodents. Nature 445:78-81. [pdf]

2006

9) Anantharaman, S., G.P. Wilson*, D.C. Das Sarma, and W.A. Clemens. A possible Late Cretaceous “haramiyidan” from India. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 26(2):488-490.[pdf]

2005

8) Wilson, G.P.* Mammalian faunal dynamics during the last 1.8 million years of the Cretaceous in Garfield County, Montana. Journal of Mammalian Evolution 12(1/2):53-76.[pdf]

2003

7) Rana, R.S. and G.P. Wilson*. New Late Cretaceous mammals from the Intertrappean beds of Rangapur, India and paleobiogeographic framework. Acta Paleontologica Polonica48(3):331-348. [pdf]

6) Clemens, W.A., G.P. Wilson, and R.E. Molnar. An enigmatic (synapsid?) tooth from the Early Cretaceous of New South Wales, Australia. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology23(1):232-237. [pdf]

5) Wilson, G.P.*, R.P. Hilton, and E.S. Goehre. The first Mesozoic mammal from California.Paleobios 23(1):20-23. [pdf]

4) Khosla, A., V.V. Kapur, P.C. Sereno, J.A. Wilson, G.P. Wilson, D. Dutheil, A. Sahni, M.P. Singh, S. Kumar, and R.S. Rana. First dinosaur remains from the Cenomanian-Turonian Nimar Sandstone (Bagh Beds), District Dhar, Madhya Pradesh, India. Journal of The Palaeontological Society of India 48:115-127. [pdf]

2001

3) Wilson, G.P.* and N.C. Arens. The evolutionary impact of an epeiric seaway on Late Cretaceous and Paleocene South American palynofloras. Asociacion Paleontologica Argentina. Publicacion Especial 7. VII International Symposium on Mesozoic Terrestrial Ecosystems:185-189. [pdf]

1999

2) Sereno, P.C., A.L. Beck, D.B. Dutheil, H.C.E. Larsson, G.H. Lyon, B. Moussa, R.W. Sadleir, C.A. Sidor, D.J. Varricchio, G.P. Wilson, and J.A. Wilson. Cretaceous sauropods from the Sahara and the uneven rate of skeletal change among dinosaurs. Science286:1342-1347. [pdf]

1998

1) Sereno, P.C., D.J. Varricchio, A.L. Beck, D.B. Dutheil, H.C.E. Larsson, J.D. Marcot, O.W.M. Rauhut, R.W. Sadleir, C.A. Sidor, G.P. Wilson, and J.A. Wilson. A long-snouted predatory dinosaur from Africa and the evolution of spinosaurids. Science 282:1298-1302.[pdf]