Continental reactivation and reworking

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doi: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2001.184
Authors:Miller, J. A.; Holdsworth, R. E.; Buick, Ian S.; Hand, Martin
Author Affiliations:Primary:
University of Cape Town, Cape Town, South Africa
Other:
University of Durham, United Kingdom
Adelaide University, Australia
Source:Geological Society Special Publications, Vol.184, 408p.; Orogenesis in the Outback, Alice Springs, North. Territ., Australia, July 1999. Publisher: Geological Society of London, London, United Kingdom. ISSN: 0305-8719. ISBN: 1-86239-080-0
Publication Date:2001
Note:In English. Individual papers are cited separately
Summary:This volume is derived from 'Orogenesis in the Outback', a conference held in Alice Springs in 1999 and contains 19 papers. As a result of buoyancy, continental crust is rarely subducted, resulting in successive generations of continental deformation with a complex geological character unlike that in younger oceanic lithosphere.[1]Continental reactivation and reworking: an introduction. R. E. Holdsworth, M. Hand, J. A. Miller & I. S. Buick, pp 1-12.[2]Mechanisms of lithospheric renewal associated with continental orogeny. H. Houseman & P. Molnar, pp 13-38.[3]The role of deep basement during continent-continent collision: a review. P. R. Ryan, pp 39-55.[4]When the Wilson Cycle breaks down: how orogens can produce strong lithosphere and inhibit their future reworking. M. Krabbendam, pp 57-75.[5]From lithospheric thickening and convective thinning to active continental rifting. P. Rey, pp 77-88.[6]Episodicity during orogenesis. G. S. Lister, M. A. Forster & T. J. Rawling, pp 89-113.[7]The structure and rheological evolution of reactivated continental fault zones: a review and case study. R. E. Holdsworth, M. Stewart & J. Imber, pp 115-137.[8]Geodynamics of central Australia during the intraplate Alice Springs Orogeny: thin viscous sheet models. E. A. Roberts & G. Houseman, pp 139-164.[9]A thin-plate model of Palaeozoic deformation of the Australian lithosphere: implications for understanding the processes of cratonization, orogenesis, reactivation and reworking. J. Braun & R. Shaw, pp 165-183.[10]Tectonic feedback, intraplate orogeny and the geochemical structure of the crust: a central Australian perspective. M. Sandiford, M. Hand & S. McLaren, pp 185-218.[11]Long term thermal consequences of tectonic activity at Mt. Isa, Australia: implications for polyphase tectonism in the Proterozoic. S. McLaren & M. Sandiford, pp 219-236.[12]Polymetamorphism and reworking of the Reynolds and Anmatjira Ranges, central Australia. M. Hand & I. S. Buick, pp 237-260.[13]High-grade reworking of Proterozoic granulites during Ordovician intraplate transpression, eastern Arunta Inlier, central Australia. I. Scrimgeour & J. G. Raith, pp 261-287.[14]The response of U-Pb mineral chronometers to metamorphism and deformation in orogenic belts. P. Parrish, pp 289-301.[15]Polyphase deformation and metamorphism at the Kalahari Craton-Mozambique Belt boundary. A. S. T. D. Manhica, G. H. Grantham, R. A. Armstrong, P. G. Guise & F. J. Kruger, pp 303-322.[16]Polymetamorphism of mafic granulites in the North China Craton: textural and thermobarometric evidence and tectonic implications. G. Zhao, P. A. Cawood, S. A. Wilde & M. Sun, pp 323-341.[17]Pervasive Pan-African reactivation of the Grenvillian crust and large igneous intrusions in central Dronning Maud Land, East Antarctica. H.-J. Paech, pp 343-355.[18]Fluid-rock interaction in the Reynolds Range, central Australia: superimposed, episodic, and channelled fluid flow systems. I. Cartwright, I. S. Buick & J. K. Cry, pp 357-379.[19]The effects of early Cambrian metamorphism in western Dronning Maud Land, East Antarctica: a carbon and oxygen isotope study of fluid-rock interactions in the Sverdrupfjella Group. W. P. Johnston & C. Harris, pp 381-394.Index. Pp 395-408. [R.A.H.]
Subjects:Archean; Continental margin; Intraplate processes; Orogeny; Precambrian; Reactivation; Symposia; Tectonics
Abstract Numbers:02M/1289
Record ID:2002022442
Copyright Information:GeoRef, Copyright 2019 American Geosciences Institute. Reference includes data from Mineralogical Abstracts, United Kingdom, Twickenham, United Kingdom
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