From left to right (based on the very front of the animal, so Moeritherium goes before Platybelodon and Zygolophodon goes before P. falconeri thanks to those incredibly long tusks):
This is the most in-depth effort I've ever made for a single group of animals, and I learned quite a lot about the principles of scientific reconstruction, the "paleoart status quo", and proboscideans/elephants in general. I'll probably make a journal right after uploading this, in which case I'll link it. I would've reconstructed more species (Columbian mammoth for example) but I felt I was kinda running out of gas, and what better way to end than with the most famous extinct proboscidean? Thank you all for your support and encouragement, I loved reading your reactions to each crazy genus. Comment below which one you like best!
So, um, not to brag or anything, but I got to see Lyuba when she was (briefly) on display here in the U.S. and... she looks a little big in this picture. looking at Wiki, I see that she is about 85 cm tall, which, if that's at the shoulder, makes your human figure 170 cm (he's almost exactly double her shoulder height). I believe I saw you say in another comment somewhere that he's supposed to be a bit taller than that? Anyway, it's not off by much, but you asked for commentary, so I gave it. And the picture is still amazing!
Aside from this, really appreciate this chart. Very good to see how you represent all these proboscideans. Almost makes us think they are alive today.
He's a little know species that often appears in textbooks and nowhere else.
It is believed that he is related to the similar species, "Homo Scubusguy" who often appears next to illustrations of oceanic creatures.