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Home > All Images > 2011 > October > 17 Oct 2011

Images Dated 17th October 2011

Choose from 254 pictures in our Images Dated 17th October 2011 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


David Wright woman with yellow gloves in a garden Featured 17 Oct 2011 Image

David Wright woman with yellow gloves in a garden

Elegant woman in a blue dress and yellow gloves in a garden, representing one of The Girls They Left Behind. David Wright (1912 - 1967), was a popular British artist specialising in glamour. His series of pin-ups for The Sketch during the World War II period were immensely popular and morale-boosting to troops. Date: 1945

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10533284

USA, California. Landscape of Eastern Sierra Nevada Mountains from Conway Summit Featured 17 Oct 2011 Image

USA, California. Landscape of Eastern Sierra Nevada Mountains from Conway Summit

USA, California. Landscape of Eastern Sierra Nevada Mountains from Conway Summit. Credit as: Jean Carter / Jaynes Gallery / DanitaDelimont

© Jean Carter / Jaynes Gallery / DanitaDelimont.com

Autumn, Bright, Bush, California, Cattle, Conway Summit, Cow, Digitally Altered, Eastern Sierra Nevada Mountains, Fall, Field, Grazing, Jaynes Gallery, Jean Carter, Landscape, Mountain, Overcast, Scenic, Shadow, Sky, Snow, Tree, Usa, Wilderness

Artwork of pteranodon sternbergi Featured 17 Oct 2011 Image

Artwork of pteranodon sternbergi

Pteranodon (meaning winged and toothless') was one of the largest known pterosaurs, or flying reptiles, with a wing span of more than 6 metres (20 ft). It lived in North America at the end of the Cretaceous period, but vanished along with all other pterosaurs, the dinosaurs and other animals some 65 million years ago. Two species of Pteranodon are recognised, differentiated only in the shape of the crest on the skull. The crest of P. sternbergi, shown here, was more upright compared to that of the other species, P. longiceps. Both species were carnivorous, probably feeding mostly on fish