First up is Avimimus portentosus. I've always been fond of this little theropod and I tried to take a number of photos, but they almost all ended up blurry. Below is the best shot.
The ornithomimosaurs were again well-represented, including a subadult Gallimimus bullatus, a skeleton of the still-undescribed "Gallimimus mongoliensis", and Harpymimus okladnikovi.
|G. bullatus laid out for the count.|
|This mount was identified as "Gallimimus mongoliensis". It is identified as a juvenile G. bullatus in some online photographs. (At some point ribs and additional chevrons were added.)|
|The pelvis and hindlimbs of "G. mongoliensis"|
Life in the Cretaceous of Mongolia was not all theropods, though. One of the more abundant taxa was the hadrosaur Saurolophus angustirostris, represented here by a cast of a headless subadult and an adult skull.
|Pretty much the whole thing's here, with one notable exception.|
|Something like this is what's missing. The angle prevents us from seeing the crest, a backward-pointing spike rising over the top of the skull.|
Finally, no survey of Mongolian dinosaurs is complete without Protoceratops andrewsi, which was represented here by an adult skeletal mount and a juvenile in a field jacket (I have only blurry photos of the latter).
|This is the grown-up. You can see the thinness of the frill bones, the arched snout, and one of the premaxillary teeth peeking out behind the parrot beak.|