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Sardine Gallery

Choose from 200 pictures in our Sardine collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Joys of To-day 1. Sardine-time on the tube by Studdy Featured Sardine Print

Joys of To-day 1. Sardine-time on the tube by Studdy

Cartoon by George Studdy, part of a series depicting the various trails and discomforts of life on the home front during the First World War. In this case, he gives the example of Londoners packed like sardines onto a packed tube train. Date: 1917

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

1st, Commute, Commuters, Commuting, Crowded, Front, Great, Home, Humorous, Humour, London, Overcrowding, Packed, Public, Pushing, Sardine, Sardines, Squash, Train, Transport, Travel, Tube, Underground, War, Wartime, World, Ww1, Wwi

A cat is pictured near unused fishing boats at Caleta Infiernillo , a small fishing Featured Sardine Print

A cat is pictured near unused fishing boats at Caleta Infiernillo , a small fishing

A cat is pictured near unused fishing boats at "Caleta Infiernillo", a small fishing bay near Concepcion city, some 500 km (311 miles) south of Santiago, April 25, 2013. A rapidly declining stock of sardines and anchovies for the first time in 30 years due to overfishing and climate change has threatened livelihoods in the local artisanal fishing industry, affecting more than 6,000 people. Authorities are seeking ways to help fishing unions in the Bio Bio region tide over their losses this year, which have amounted to about $12 billion pesos ($25.5 million), according to local media. Picture taken April 25, 2013. REUTERS/Jose Luis Saavedra (CHILE - Tags: BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS EMPLOYMENT) - GM1E94R0G8B01

Galapagos Sealion Pup (Zalophus wollebaeki) GALAPAGOS, ECUADOR. South America Featured Sardine Print

Galapagos Sealion Pup (Zalophus wollebaeki) GALAPAGOS, ECUADOR. South America

Galapagos Sealion Pup (Zalophus wollebaeki)
GALAPAGOS, ECUADOR. South America
There are approximately 16, 000 individual sealions in the archipelago and numbers are increasing. Males are much larger than females, weighing up to 250kg compared with 100kg in the females. They spend a large amount of time hauled up on sandy beaches. The males establish territories which are savagely defended from rivals. Young bachelors and unsuccessful bulls then leave the area and establish bachelor colonies on the outskirts of female haul-outs. Reproduction occurs mainly in the Garua season between July and December and will vary from Island to Island. Sealions are highly thigmotactic (seeking body contact) and loaf around in piles on the beaches. They are extremely efficient hunters, preferring sardines to other fish, so spend a considerable time resting or at play. Underwater they are well streamlined, lithe and acrobatic.
ENDEMIC

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