Website updates

Ceratopsian Cornucopia Print


Due to popular demand, I have made available as a print (on paper, canvas, metal print, framed or unframed, etc.) an updated version of the “Ceratopsian Cornucopia” image that appears in the recent book of my artwork, “The Paleoart of Julius Csotonyi” (2014), by Julius Csotonyi and Steve White; Titan Publishing.

For the month of October 2014, I’ll be donating 70% of the profits from all print sales on the site to a biological conservation foundation, such as the Nature Conservancy ( Paleontology reveals the amazing diversity of life forms that our planet has hosted in the past, but I’d like us to work toward keeping as many species and ecosystems extant as we can!

Although the poster does not include every genus or species of ceratopsian (not even every ceratopsid), of which new genera are being published frequently, it does demonstrate the amazing evolutionary radiation that horned dinosaurs underwent in their skull shape. The poster includes the following species, organized by taxanomic group, and numbered as in the poster:

Centrosaurinae: 1. Xenoceratops foremostensis; 2. Sinoceratops zhuchengensis; 3. Pachyrhinosaurus lakustai; 4. Pachyrhinosaurus perotorum; 5. Pachyrhinosaurus canadensis; 6. Achelousaurus horneri; 7. Einiosaurus procurvicornis; 8. Monoclonius lowei; 9. Coronosaurus brinkmani; 10. Nasutoceratops titusi; 11. Styracosaurus albertensis; 12. Rubeosaurus ovatus; 13. Centrosaurus apertus; 14. Spinops sternbergorum; 15. Avaceratops lammersi; 16. Diabloceratops eatoni; 17. Albertaceratops nesmoi.

Ceratopsoidea: 18. Turanoceratops tardabilis; 19. Zuniceratops christopheri.

Protoceratopsidae: 20. Protoceratops andrewsi; 21. Protoceratops hellenikorhinus.

Chasmosaurinae: 22. Anchiceratops ornatus; 23. Coahilaceratops magnacuerna; 24. Kosmoceratops richardsoni; 25. Agujaceratops mariscalensis; 26. Vagaceratops irvinensis; 27. Mojoceratops perifania; 28. Medusaceratops lokii; 29. Arrhinoceratops brachyops; 30. Chasmosaurus belli; 31. Chasmosaurus russelli; 32. Pentaceratops sternbergi; 33. Utahceratops gettyi; 34. Eotriceratops xerinsularis; 35. Triceratops horridus; 36. “Yoshi’s Trike”; 37. Judiceratops tigris; 38. Titanoceratops ouranos; 39. Triceratops prorsus; 40. Torosaurus latus; 41. Bravoceratops polyphemus.

Leptoceratopsidae: 42. Gryphoceratops morrisoni; 43. Unescoceratops koppelhusae.

Basal Neoceratopsia: 44. Koreaceratops hwaseongensis.

Just a note: The prints available on my print sales website ( are for private end-users only, and any image use for commercial purposes needs to be arranged directly through me (feel free to email me through the Contact link on this website).

Launch of 2.0
















Welcome to the launch of a completely rebooted version of my art website, The look is updated, there are plenty of new art pieces that weren’t viewable on the old site, and the artwork is organized differently, according to broad geochronological categories of eras, and additionally periods within the Mesozoic era. Credit for the web design goes to the tireless efforts and web design skills of Alexandra Lefort. Without her, I’d still be procrastinating on the update.

In addition, this art blog is a brand new addition to my website. Finally, a place where I can bore all of you with cogitation about new pieces of paleoart that I produce. My aim for this blog is to share tips or reflections on the artistic process, call attention to new events or exhibits featuring my work and introduce new pieces of artwork as I complete them, with some thoughts about their development or inspiration. As I complete new pieces, the various galleries will fill out, and new galleries will be added to accommodate the expansion of the portfolio.

Enjoy your visit!