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Rhesus Monkey Gallery

Choose from 65 pictures in our Rhesus Monkey collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Rhesus MACAQUE MONKEY - Close-up of head Featured Rhesus Monkey Print

Rhesus MACAQUE MONKEY - Close-up of head

DH-3516
Rhesus MACAQUE MONKEY - Close-up of head
Nilgiri Hills, part of the Western Ghats. Southwest India, Asia
Macaca mulatta
Found from Afghanistan through India to northern Thailand. Their name was given to the hereditary blood antigen Rh-factor also found in humans. They are often used in research eg biological, medical and psychological. They are omnivorous and may cause damage to crops. Hindus for whom animals are sacred do little to prevent damage.
Don Hadden
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© Don Hadden/ardea.com

Rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta) Featured Rhesus Monkey Print

Rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta)

Rhesus macaques (Macaca mulatta), by a stream, foraging for water plants to eat. Bandhavgarh National Park, Madhya Pradesh, India

© Mary Ann McDonald/AUSCAPE All rights reserved

India Wildlife, Macaques, Monkeys, Old World Monkeys, Primates

A rat-sized Purgatorius hides from a Bistahieversor dinosaur in a cretaceous forest Featured Rhesus Monkey Print

A rat-sized Purgatorius hides from a Bistahieversor dinosaur in a cretaceous forest

A rat-sized Purgatorius hides amongst the undergrowth of a Cretaceous forest while a 30 foot long, 2, 000 pound tyrannosaur forages for its next meal in what is today the western United States. Bistahieversor is a genus of tyrannosauroid dinosaur named after Bisti/De-Na-Zin Wilderness where it was found.
Purgatorius is the genus for several species of small omnivorous mammals that are believed to be the among the earliest ancestors of modern-day chimps, rhesus monkeys, and humans. The extinction of the larger and more powerful dinosaurs may have been what led to world's domination by mammals today.
While there is no direct evidence that Purgatorius and Bistahieversor ever shared the same wilderness, this image is yet illustrative of the predator-prey relationship that characterized dinosaurs and mammals for many millions of years

© Walter Myers/Stocktrek Images