Mark Robinson is a long-standing reader of the blog who has contributed a great many very...amusing comments over the years. In his latest, he noted his disappointment that I failed to include any ceratopsians from the so-so '60s children's book LOOK at Dinosaurs in my VDA post. Well, damn it Mark, I hope the following will suffice for you. While (as you correctly pointed out) I just don't have the time to scan every single page of these books, here's every single ceratopsian illustration from LOOK. All three of them!
Firstly, here's a life restoration of "Triceratops provsus" [sic], in all of its stout, proud, Knightian glory. I suspect there may be something of a perspective fudge going on with the tail, but otherwise, it's quite a serviceable depiction for the time. At least it looks quite perky (tail aside) and muscular; indeed, the text describes a battle with its erstwhile sparring partner and superstar saurian diva, Sexy Rexy, in which the horned one emerges as victor. Hurrah for noble herbivores!
We're also given a look at what's left of Triceratops these days, in what appears to be an illustration of the famous mount at the American Museum of Natural History in New York (although I may be wrong; the same casts tend to end up all over the place). As with the other depictions of fossils in the book, it's pleasing that this was included alongside the life restoration, and it's actually a very decent likeness.
Protoceratops also pops up, but sadly only in hatchling form, which means we don't get the usual treat of a bizarre, pudgy, sprawling fellow hanging around some sand dunes and looking cross. Note that the eggs look suspiciously...oviraptorish. If only they knew!
And finally...just in case you wondered which other books appeared in the LOOK series, here's a complete listing. LOOK at the Navy sounds particularly frightening, written as it was by Commander Peter Kemp. Mind you, I'm sure it wasn't any worse than LOOK at Puppets. Brrrr.