The great cuttlefish-like Belemnites and the whole race of the Ammonites, large and small, are banished from the earth.
"The Story of Evolution" by Joseph McCabe
A genus allied to the Belemnites proper.
"The Ancient Life History of the Earth" by Henry Alleyne Nicholson
Fossils of the genus Belemnites and related genera are common, like the ammonites, near Trichinopoly, as well as in the Himalaya.
"Rambles and Recollections of an Indian Official" by William Sleeman
Several of the small shells which resemble belemnites (Creseis) which were first taken on the 14th November 1837.
"Journals Of Two Expeditions Of Discovery In North-West And Western Australia, Vol. 2 (of 2)" by George Grey
Only the largest and heaviest belemnites are known as thunder stones; the smaller ones are more commonly described as agate pencils.
"Falling in Love" by Grant Allen
They rejoiced with Miss Lever, however, when she secured a fairly intact belemnite.
"The Luckiest Girl in the School" by Angela Brazil
It is the fossil commonly called the Belemnite, or finger-stone, and now known to be a shell.
"Folk-lore of Shakespeare" by Thomas Firminger Thiselton-Dyer
The uppermost strata of the Lower Chalk are known as the Belemnite Marls.
"The Geological Story of the Isle of Wight" by J. Cecil Hughes
In this there are no corals, but great abundance of cephalopoda of the genera Ammonite and Belemnite.
"A Manual of Elementary Geology" by Charles Lyell
The wonderful shell-fishes of the Ammonite group, and the cuttle-fishes of the Belemnite type, share the same fate.
"The Chain of Life in Geological Time" by Sir J. William Dawson
The learned call them Belemnites.
"Pine Needles" by Susan Bogert Warner
Belemnites have sometimes been sketched with fossil sepia, or india ink, from their own ink sacs.
"The Elements of Geology" by William Harmon Norton