Recently I put up a post about the general lack of dinosaurs in palaeoart that are black and white in colour, and gave a few examples of just how common this can be in extant species and the various reasons that an animal might evolve such colouration. Fortunately I put in the proviso that there might be quite a few examples that I was not aware of or had forgotten. Which was handy because then I started finding more, or was directed to them by various colleagues.
First off I had missed a nice Pteranodon by Musings favourite Luis Rey which I have put up above. He also has a nice Shuvuuia in the Dinosaurs book Luis illustrated for Tom Holtz (though it has a lot of bare pink skin it must be said, as did a black and white Deinonychus).
Peter Schouten has contributed Coelurus, Alectrosaurus and Ornitholestes among others in ‘Feathered Dinosaurs and the Origin of Birds’ (by John Long, OUP, 2008). Ken Kirkland adds a zebra-striped ornithomimid (though with brown hindquarters) to the collection in Dinosaurs and Other Mesozoic Reptiles of California (Richard Hilton, UCP, 2003) and Mike Skrepnick has produced a feathered black and white Avimimus.
There is both a black and white lambeosaur and daspletosaur in Dougal Dixon’s latest dinosaur book (or so I am informed). John Sibbick has drawn a more dark-brown-and-white Anhanguera, and a proper black and white Scaphognathus for the great Encyclopedia of Pterosaurs by Peter Wellnhofer. Finally, Craig Dylke of Trumador Tyrannosaur sent me this nice monochromatic Styracosaurus, so there are clearly more out there and more on the way.