This is the user page of Don Juan, enter at your own peril.
- K-Pg extinction event
- Executive order
- I substantially improved the "Clades conspicuously absent from cryptozoologist and creationist discourse" article, and by "improved" I mean "edited it to the point it could be argued I made the damn thing"
- Palaeocene I created the article before I registered as a user for RW.
- Observed instances of speciation An essay I've written concerning observations of speciation in nature, contrary to what creationists would like to have you think.
- The Million Dollar Question An essay concerning the interplay between Biblical literalism and moderate Christianity.
- Emanuel Swedenborg
- Richard Owen
Pages I've substantially contributed to
- Thomas Henry Huxley
- Our Annotated Version of the Book of Exodus
- List of transitional fossils
- Vlogroll - A huge chunk of the websites listed there, especially under the Creationism and Science headers, were added by myself under varying different usernames.
- Bookshelf - A bunch of books under the "Creationism" category.
- Creationism - Helped flesh out a little
You can find me on the newsgroups talk.origins and sci.bio.paleontology posting under the nym "Oxyaena", befitting my tendency to use paleontology-themed handles.
- My blog
- Teflpedia userpage Handle is "Odin" there.
- Wikipedia userpage Handle is "Apidium23" there, don't expect to get anything from me there, I hardly ever use my Wiki account anymore, this month is the first time I've edited in roughly 2 years.
- My homepage
- The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire (1776) by Edward Gibbons, very informative and arguably the first work to use the scientific method in the study of history, so Edward thereby founded modern historiography, although Xenophon and Thucydides can also lay claim to having founded the field of historiography.
- The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin, recommended for anyone interested in learning about evolution, and even as a refreshing reminder for people already versed in the subject, as I am. 
- The Prince (1519) by Niccolò Machiavelli, excellent work of political science, opened my eyes to many things.
- The Time Machine (1896) by HG Wells, one of the founding fathers of the genre of science fiction.
- Watchmen (1986) by Alan Moore. The graphic novel that forever changed superhero comic books, alongside Frank Miller's The Dark Knight Returns, of course.
- The Sandman (1989) by Neil Gaiman. Long running comic series heavily focusing on "mature" themes like mythology, morality, immortality and the like. Good stuff.
- The Devil's Dictionary (1912) by Ambrose Bierce. Perhaps the best work of satire in all of history, in my humble opinion.
- Don Juan (1824) by Lord Byron, where I got my username from. Parody of the classic epic poem wherein it portrays the titular Don Juan as someone who's not a womanizer, but is instead easily seduced by women.