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Related Images Gallery

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

Choose from 54 pictures in our Related Images 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.


Aepycamelus, an extinct genus of camelid which Featured Related Images Print

Aepycamelus, an extinct genus of camelid which

Aepycamelus, an extinct genus of camelid which lived during the Miocene.. Colour printed (chromolithograph) illustration by Heinrich Harder from Tiere der Urwelt Animals of the Prehistoric World, 1916, Hamburg. Heinrich Harder (1858-1935) was a German landscape artist and book illustrator

© Florilegius / Mary Evans

1916, Aepycamelus, Animals, Camelid, Chromolithograph, Creature, Dinosaur, Extinct, Hamburg, Harder, Heinrich, Historical, History, Illustration, Miocene, Prehistoric, Tiere, Urwelt, World

Bactrian camel (Camelus bactrianus) male silhouetted at sunset Featured Related Images Print

Bactrian camel (Camelus bactrianus) male silhouetted at sunset

Bactrian camel (Camelus bactrianus) male silhouetted at sunset, living in the wild but owned by a camel herdsman, Turpan Basin, Gobi Desert, Xinjiang, China

© www.naturepl.com

Animal, Animalia, Artiodactyla, Asia, Back Lit, Bactrian Camel, Camel, Camelid, Camelidae, Camelus, Camelus Bactrianus, Camelus Ferus, China, Critically Endangered, Desert, Domestic Animal, Domestic Camel, Domesticated, Dusk, East Asia, Endangered Species, Even Toed Ungulates, Feral, Habitat, Landscape, Mammal, Mammalia, Profile, Protected Area, Reserve, Setting Sun, Side View, Silhouette, Sunset, Sunsets, Threatened, Tylopoda, Vertebrate, Wild Bactrian Camel, Wildlife, Xinjiang

Mantle, c. 300 BC-AD 200. Creator: Unknown Featured Related Images Print

Mantle, c. 300 BC-AD 200. Creator: Unknown

Mantle, c. 300 BC-AD 200. Buried in shaft-tombs or rectangular sunken chambers, the Paracas dead were wrapped in layers of cloth and were accompanied by pottery, food, and other offerings. The dry environment of the Paracas Peninsula has preserved many of these goods, including the richly ornamented garments buried with important individuals. This mantle, probably worn like a cloak, was part of a set of matching garments that also includes a shirt and a long headband. To create this garment, three strips of blue cloth were stitched together side by side. The double-bird motifs of both the field and the borders were embroidered in vivid red, blue, yellow and green yarns. The linear form of the embroidery and the nesting of the motifs are typical of what is called the Paracas Cavernas Style. The double-bird motifs probably had symbolic importance, perhaps signifying the owner's clan

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images