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  • Permian paleogeography of Peninsular and Himalayan India and the relationship with the Tethyan region in Gondwana Five. Selected papers and abstracts of papers.
  • During the Permian, Peninsular India, the Lesser and Himalayan India and southern Tibet are considered to have formed a single block or plate.
  • The flora from the Permian nonmarine sequences of India and Australia: a comparison in Gondwana Five. Selected papers and abstracts of papers.
  • In India and eastern Australia the megaflora is divisible into a number of assemblages containing genera in common but different at the specific level. This is considered to have been caused by homoplasy rather than by close proximity of India
  • Depositional patterns in limestones of the Kota Formation (Upper Gondwana), Andhra Pradesh, India in Gondwana Five. Selected papers and abstracts of papers.
  • sediments. The sea encroached and widened from the Indo-Australian Gulf in early Jurassic times. The formation is classified here as a distinct marine unit in the Upper Gondwana formations of peninsular India.
  • Structure and tectonics of Gondwana basins of peninsular India in Gondwana Five. Selected papers and abstracts of papers.
  • The intracratonic Gondwana basins of peninsular India occur in long, narrow, well-defined belts on the Precambrian platform, corresponding to rivervalleys of Damodar-Son, Mahanadi and Godavari. The basins are half grabens or grabens, with margin
  • Fold tectonics in Gondwana formations of India in Gondwana Five. Selected papers and abstracts of papers.
  • Gondwana formations occur as outliers on Precambrian rocks along eight prominent river valleys of India. Large-scale fold tectonics are postulated for the coal belts of Mahanadi, Wardha. Godavari, Pench-Kanhar, Ganga (Rajmahal), and Brahmaputra
  • of Africa, and between India and the Antarctic-Australasian block. The biogeographical affinities of ammonite faunas in the Antarctic Peninsula are briefly reviewed in the light of these changing paleogeographical conditions.
  • with each other and probably with South America, may have provided a passage for the migration of early marsupials until well into Eocene time. Peninsular India may have been connected to Africa until very late Cretaceous time.