Structurally controlled fluid flow during contact metamorphism in the Ritter Range pendant, California, USA View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle     


Article Info

DATE

1998-02

AUTHORS

John M. Ferry, Sorena S. Sorensen, Douglas Rumble III.

ABSTRACT

The mineralogy and O-isotope geochemistry of siliceous limestones from the Ritter Range pendant constrain the geometry and amount of fluid flow during contact metamorphism associated with emplacement of a pluton of the Sierra Nevada Batholith. Wollastonite (Wo) replaces calcite (Cal) + quartz (Qtz) on a layer-by-layer basis in homoclinal beds that strike NW and dip almost vertically. At the peak of metamorphism (P≈ 1500 bars, T≈ 600 °C) fluid in equilibrium with Cal, Qtz, and Wo has composition XCO2=0.28, requiring that the Wo-forming reaction was driven by infiltration of reactive H2O-rich fluid. The spatial distribution of Wo and Cal + Qtz records that peak metamorphic fluid flow was layer-parallel, upward. Bounds on the prograde time-integrated fluid flux associated with formation of Wo are set by: (1) the overlap in O-isotope composition between Wo-bearing and Wo-free rocks (>245 mol fluid/cm2 rock); (2) the amount of fluid that would drive the Wo-reaction front upward to the present level of exposure from a point at depth where Cal, Qtz, and Wo would be in equilibrium with pure CO2 (<1615 mol/cm2). Back-reaction of Wo to Cal + Qtz records an additional time-integrated retrograde fluid flux of ≈ 200–1000 mol/cm2. The direction and amount of flow inferred from mineralogical and isotopic data agree with the results of the hydrologic model for metamorphic fluid flow in the area of Hanson et al. (1993). Fingers of Wo-bearing rock that extend farthest from the fluid source along contacts between limestone and more siliceous rocks point to strong control of flow geometry at the 0.1–100 m scale exerted by premetamorphic structures. Studies that neglect structural control at this scale may fail to predict correctly fundamental aspects of contact metamorphic fluid flow. More... »

PAGES

358-378

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s004100050371

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s004100050371

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1011395352


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