From CreationWiki, the encyclopedia of creation science
John Woodmorappe is the pen name of a popular young earth creationist author who has published prolifically in mainstream and creationist journals. He has an M.A. in geology and a B.A. in biology, from a midwestern US state university and is a science educator by profession.
He is perhaps best known for his work in the field of Biblical flood geology, which he published under the assumed pseudonym. He has successfully pointed out the flaws of radiometric dating methods, and has provided ample evidence to support the feasibility of the Biblical narrative of Noah's Ark.
Pseudonyms or nom de plumes are taken by authors for a variety of reasons to conceal their identity. Given the anticreation sentiment that permeates the scientific and public school systems, it is not suprising that creationists would feel the need to protect themselves from reprisal.
- Noah's Ark: A Feasibility Study. El Cajon: Institute for Creation Research, 1996.
- Studies in Flood Geology. Institute for Creation Research, 1999.
- The Mythology of Modern Dating Methods. Institute for Creation Research, 1999
- Anomalously Occurring Fossils by John Woodmorappe. Creation Research Society Quarterly, Volume 18(4), March, 1982.
- A diluviological treatise on the stratigraphic separation of fossils. by John Woodmorappe. Creation Research Society Quarterly 20(3):133–185, 1983.
- Glenn R. Morton’s Misuse of Woodmorappe’s List Of Discrepant Isotopic Dates by John Woodmorappe
- John Woodmorappe's refutation of Glen Morton's review of NOAH'S ARK: A FEASIBILITY STUDY by John Woodmorappe
- The Karoo vertebrate nonproblem: 800 billion fossils or not by John Woodmorappe. CEN Technical Journal 14(2) 2000
- Mammal-like reptiles: major trait reversals and discontinuities by John Woodmorappe. Journal of Creation 15(1):44–52, 2001
- Radiometric Dating Reappraised. Creation Research Society Quarterly Volume 16, September 1979
- Past Dead Sea levels and biblical historicity by John Woodmorappe Journal of Creation 17(2)90-93. 2003