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Egyptian Vulture Gallery

Choose from 94 pictures in our Egyptian Vulture collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


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Vultures and eagles Featured Egyptian Vulture Print

Vultures and eagles

Vultures and eagles. . Cinereous vulture, Aegypius monachus 1, Egyptian vulture, Neophron percnopterus 2, bald eagle, Haliaeetus leucocephalus 3, Turkey vulture, Cathartes aura 4, secretary bird, Sagittarius serpentarius 5, and Maltese vulture, Vultur fuscus (Neophron percnopterus) 6. Handcolored copperplate engraving from Friedrich Bertuch's Bilderbuch fur Kinder (Picture Book for Children), Weimar, 1798

© Florilegius / Mary Evans

To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA Featured Egyptian Vulture Print

To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA

An Egyptian Vulture flies on Socotra island March 27, 2008. The population of the Egyptian Vultures is over 1,000 in Socotra, making it the most concentrated population of the endangered bird in the world. Socotra islands are located in the Arabian Sea, 380 km (238 miles) south of mainland Yemen and 80 km west of the Horn of Africa. Socotra, which harbour many unique species of birds and plants, may gain UNESCO recognition in July as a world natural heritage site. Picture taken on March 27, 2008. To match feature YEMEN-SOCOTRA REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah/Files (YEMEN) - GM1E44O0MOB01

Ostracon: Ramesses II Suckled by a Goddess, c. 1279-1213 BC. Creator: Unknown Featured Egyptian Vulture Print

Ostracon: Ramesses II Suckled by a Goddess, c. 1279-1213 BC. Creator: Unknown

Ostracon: Ramesses II Suckled by a Goddess, c. 1279-1213 BC. Ostraca (singular, ostracon) are natural limestone flakes, common to the region of Thebes. The ancient Egyptians who lived there, particularly the artisans of the royal tombs, used them extensively as writing or drawing surfaces, both for practice and for instruction. Some are almost finished works of art; others are clearly sketches. Whether passing idle time or practicing their technique, these pieces provide a rare look at an ancient artist at work. This ostracon is decorated with a scene of the king suckled by a goddess. Although his body is that of an adult, the king (identified by the inscriptions as Ramesses II) appears child size. The goddess wears a long garment of vulture's wings--she could be any of a number of protective mother or sky goddesses

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images