This is from Panda's Thumb, and it is classic.
Kurt Wise, a creationist paleontologist who studied under Stephen Jay Gould, and was called the only "honest creationist" by Richard Dawkins, wrote an article about how creationists should understand transitional fossils. While Kurt says that species-to-species intermediates are lacking (which can be explained by periods of rapid evolution), Kurt admits,
"Evidences for Darwin’s second expectation - of stratomorphic intermediate species - include such species as Baragwanathia (between rhyniophytes and lycopods), Pikaia (between echinoderms and chordates), Purgatorius (between the tree shrews and the primates), and Proconsul (between the non-hominoid primates and the hominoids). Darwin’s third expectation - of higher-taxon stratomorphic intermediates - has been confirmed by such examples as the mammal-like reptile groups between the reptiles and the mammals, and the phenacdontids between the horses and their presumed ancestors. Darwin’s fourth expectation - of stratomorphic series - has been confirmed by such examples as the early bird series, the tetrapod series, the whale series, the various mammal series of the Cenozoic (for example, the horse series, the camel series, the elephant series, the pig series, the titanothere series, etc.), the Cantius and Plesiadapus primate series, and the hominid series. Evidence for not just one but for all three of the species level and above types of stratomorphic intermediates expected by macroevolutionary theory is surely strong evidence for macroevolutionary theory. Creationists therefore need to accept this fact. It certainly CANNOT said that traditional creation theory expected (predicted) any of these fossil finds."
I've skimmed the rest of the article, but do plan to go back and read it. Here's a challenge: Find what's wrong with Kurt's explanation of intermediate forms. I await your comments. In the next two or three days I will make the time to debunk it.