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Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
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Corn Crake Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 49 pictures in our Corn Crake collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Shorebirds (Charadriiformes), wood engravings, published in 1897 Featured Corn Crake Print

Shorebirds (Charadriiformes), wood engravings, published in 1897

Shorebirds (Charadriiformes), left side: 1) Ruff (Calidris pugnax, or Machetes pugnax); 2) Swamphen (Porphyrio porphyrio, or Porphyrio veterum); 3) Eurasian woodcock (Scolopax rusticola); 4) Eurasian coot (Fulica atra); 5) Corn crake (Crex crex, or Crex pratensis). Right side: 1) Great bustard (Otis tarda, or Otis tetrax); 2) Grey-winged trumpeter (Psophia crepitans); 3) European golden plover (Pluvialis apricaria, or Charadrius pluvialis, top); 4) Northern lapwing (Vanellus vanellus, or Vanellus cristatus, bottom). Wood engravings, published in 1897

Corncrake, historical artwork Featured Corn Crake Print

Corncrake, historical artwork

Corncrake. Historical artwork of a corncrake, or landrail (Crex crex). This bird differs from its relatives the coot, moorhen and rail in that it does not live in water. Instead it inhabits grasslands throughout much of Europe and Africa. It is a migrant, breeding in Europe and Asia and wintering in Africa and the Mediterranean region. The advent of mechanised agriculture greatly reduced its numbers, as it nests in fields and meadows, and farm machines destroy its nests and eggs. It feeds on seeds and insects, and may reach a length of up to 30 centimetres. Its scientific name is taken from its harsh "crex crex" call. Artwork drawn by Archibald Thorburn (1860-1935)


Konik Pony - In long grass Featured Corn Crake Print

Konik Pony - In long grass

CAN-2631 Konik Pony - In long grass Norfolk Broads National Park, Norfolk, England Breed originated in ancient lowland farm areas in Poland, direct descendant of the wild European forest horse or Tarpan that once roamed across Europe and is now extinct. Used widely in Europe to manage wetlands by keeping land open and improve habitat for certain wildlife, graze on weeds, reeds, rushes and other plants. Conservation grazing projects use these ponies to improve habitat for bitterns, corn crakes, spoonbills and other species John Cancalosi Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© John Cancalosi /