His first major work was "Upwards the Dinos", a speculative, yet prophetic work about the idea that Dinosaurs might have jobs like we had, like for instance, that they might be Accountants. However, they would be called Dinocountants, and would be paid only a 2/3 rate of what contemporary acocuntants earn (ca. 1927), due to dinosaur currency being more valuable than our own. It also supposed that maybe dinosaurs were capable of great heroism, as evinced by its hero, Tyson, the son of a Dinolice-man and a Dinoighschool Teacher.
He followed that with two more books, one about a dinosaur who falls in love with a different kind of dinosaur and their love breaks the majority of known boundaries, including the boundary of propriety (perhaps mainly th eboudary of propriety). The third and final work in the trilogy was called simply "Boobytrapped Cube Prison". It was his most stark work, and dealt with a bunch of dinosaurs who wake up to find themselves in a cubical room full of boobytraps, no idea where their wallets are, and only enough "get out of Cube prison" cards for most of them. The work reaches a powerful frenzy of dinosaur philosophy.