I am fairly interested in the work that is presented in New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs , a volume of data that should be useful to someone like me. More, I am interested in putting forward some posts on ceratopsians (or rather, marginocephalians), the most interesting group of ornithischians I know of. A recent piece by Hungarian paleontologist Attila Ősi (and friends) describes a new “bagaceratopsid,” Ajkaceratops kozmai  – a basal coronosaurian ceratopsian with some interesting oral anatomy. It may even be a dwarf taxon, much like the famed dinosaurs of Haţeg, Romania.
This is all interesting stuff once you get into ceratopsian oral processing, the restriction to orthal and limited propalinal jaw movement, and the peculiar anatomy of the predentary and rostral bones along with the occasional retention of premaxillary teeth. Moreover, the extreme akinetism in even the most basal ceratopsians is of extreme interest, and you should expect to hear from me about it.
Much thanks to Tom Holtz for helping me with the Ősi paper!
A final note: It’s pronounced “OY-ka-KAIR-a-tops“; the authors favor use of “oy-ka-sair-a-tops,” but this is based on the common pronunciation of ceratops with a S-sound, rather than the intended Greek hard-K. This runs aground of the argument of originalism in pronunciation, both the authors’ preferred and of the language itself, but I think using the name of the town the taxon is named for (Ajka, Hungary: “OY-ka“) plus the Greek ceratops should make the pronunciation simplistic, regardless of English sloppiness or imperialism. Using guides in pronouncing new taxon names is great, but using them with the understanding the foreign people are often unfamiliar with only part of the words being used is also great.
 Ryan, M. J., Chinnery-Allgeier, B. J. & Eberth, D. A. 2010. New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs. (Indiana University Press, Bloomington.)
 Ősi, A., Butler, R. J. & Weishampel, D. B. 2010. A Late Cretaceous ceratopsian from Europe with Asian affinities. Nature 465(7297):466-468.