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Skunk Gallery

Choose from 198 pictures in our Skunk collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Landscape in Canyonlands National Park, Utah, USA Featured Skunk Print

Landscape in Canyonlands National Park, Utah, USA

Canyonlands National Park is a U.S. National Park located in southeastern Utah near the town of Moab. It preserves a colorful landscape eroded into countless canyons, mesas, and buttes by the Colorado River, the Green River, and their respective tributaries. The park is divided into four districts the Island in the Sky, the Needles, the Maze, and the combined rivers-the Green and Colorado-which carved two large canyons into the Colorado Plateau. While these areas share a primitive desert atmosphere, each retains its own character. Canyonlands is a popular recreational destination. Since 2007, more than 400, 000 people have visited the park each year with a record of 634, 607 visitors in 2015.Mammals that roam this park include black bears, coyotes, skunks, bats, elk, foxes, bobcats, badgers, two species of ring-tailed cats, pronghorns, and cougars

© Judith Zimmerman/Danita Delimont

Unidentified species of skunk (Conepatus semistriatus?) Featured Skunk Print

Unidentified species of skunk (Conepatus semistriatus?)

Unidentified species of skunk (Conepatus semistriatus?) and sea otter, Enhydra lutris.. Handcolored copperplate stipple engraving from Frederic Cuvier's Dictionary of Natural Science: Mammals, Paris, France, 1816. Illustration by J. G. Pretre, engraved by Guyard, directed by Pierre Jean-Francois Turpin, and published by F.G. Levrault. Jean Gabriel Pretre (1780-1845) was painter of natural history at Empress Josephine's zoo and later became artist to the Museum of Natural History

© Florilegius / Mary Evans

Three ladies coats, 1915 Featured Skunk Print

Three ladies coats, 1915

Three coats in highly fashionable shapes for 1915. On the left is a velvet model trimmed with skunk, which testifies that voluminous folds are the height of fashion this winter from Peter Robinson of Oxford Street. Middle is a sealskin coat with a bolero effect accentuated by skunk fur from John Barker and Co.'s. Finally, on the right is an ermine coat from H. C. Russell which represents the height of luxury'. Date: 1915

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans