This 5 February 2018 video from Britain says about itself:
New small reptile species that lived 205 million years ago discovered in a quarry in South Wales
Fossils discovered in a quarry in South Wales have been identified as a new small species of reptile that lived 205 million years ago. The species has been called Clevosaurus cambrica, the second part is Latin and refers to the fact that it comes from Wales.
They belong to a new species of Clevosaurus (Gloucester lizard), named in 1939 after Clevum, the Latin name of Gloucester.
We compared it with other examples of Clevosaurus from places around Bristol and South Gloucestershire, but our new beast is quite different in the arrangement of its teeth. In the Late Triassic period, the foothills of south Wales and southwest England formed an archipelago that was inhabited by small dinosaurs and relatives of the tuatara, a reptilian ‘living fossil’ from New Zealand. The limestone quarries of the region have many caves or fissures that contain sediments filled with bones of small species of reptiles that collapsed at the feet of dinosaurs.
Now, another relative of these reptiles, found far from Wales.
From Midwestern University in the USA:
In the shadow of the dinosaurs
A new sphenodontian from Brazil is the oldest record of the group in Gondwana
August 14, 2019
Research published this Wednesday (August 14th) in Scientific Reports describes Clevosaurus hadroprodon, a new reptile species from Rio Grande do Sul state in southern Brazil. Its fossils remains — jaws and associated skull bones — were collected from Triassic rocks (c. 237-228 million-years old) making it the oldest known fossil of its kind in Gondwana, the southern supercontinent that would eventually become Africa, Antarctica, Australia, India, and South America.
Clevosaurus hadroprodon was a small animal, similar in size with common house geckos. It belongs to the Sphenodontia, a group of lepidosaurs (which also includes snakes, lizards and amphisbaenians), that was very diverse and widespread during the Mesozoic era (the “Age of Dinosaurs”), but today has only one remaining living species in New Zealand. Clevosaurus hadroprodon is the oldest member of the Clevosauridae, a group of small sphenodonts that were the first globally distributed lepidosaurs with fossils from the Late Triassic and Early Jurassic of North America, Europe, Asia, Africa and South America.
The dentition of Clevosaurus hadroprodon is an unexpected mix of primitive and derived teeth. It is the oldest occurrence of the typical fully acrodont dentition (teeth fused to the top of the jaw bones) of sphenodontians, but most of its teeth are relatively simple and blade-like, which differs from other, only slightly younger Clevosaurus species that possess well-developed medial-posteromedial (side-to-side) expansions of the teeth for complex grinding. “However, Clevosaurus hadroprodon also possess a large, blunt, tusk-like tooth in the first tooth position of the both premaxilla (upper jaw) and of dentary (lower jaw). This feature is typically observed only in later sphenodontian lineages” says Annie Schmaltz Hsiou, Associate Professor at the University of São Paulo and head of the study. The name “hadroprodon” is Greek for “larger first tooth” in reference to these tusk-like teeth.
“Clevosaurus hadroprodon is an important discovery because it combines a relatively primitive sphenodontian-type tooth row with the presence of massive tusk-like teeth that were possibly not for feeding, but rather used for mate competition or defense. If correct, this means that non-feeding dental specializations predated changes in the sphenodontian dentition related to feeding strategies. This is a very exciting discovery.” says co-author Randall Nydam, Professor at Midwestern University (US).
In addition to its unique dentition, the authors stress that Clevosaurus hadroprodon also adds to the growing evidence that the early diversification of sphenodontians occurred in the widely separated regions of Gondwana destined to become South American and India. This illustrates the importance of the role of the Gondwanan lepidosaur fauna in our growing understanding of the earliest stages of sphenodontian evolution and the global biogeographic distribution of lepidosaurs.