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Giant Panda Gallery

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

Choose from 244 pictures in our Giant Panda 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.

Giant panda babies Featured Giant Panda Print

Giant panda babies

Giant panda babies (Ailuropoda melanoleuca) Family: Ailuropodidae.
Wolong China Conservation and Research Center for the Giant Panda within Wolong Reserve. Sichuan Province.
RANGE: Temperate bamboo forests of altitudes between 6, 500 and 10, 000 feet. Central Sichuan, South Gansu, East Qinling and in Shaanxi Provinces of China.
Less than 1000 animals remain in the wild. Even the death penalty does not deter people from hunting these animals, but they are mostly endangered due to habitat loss.
They consume about 45 pounds of a specific type of bamboo per day as well as some mosses, fungi and even small rodents. Males weigh: 85-125kg's and females weigh: 70-100 kg's. They live 10-15 years in the wild and up to 30 in captivity. Their natural predators are leopards

© Pete Oxford /

Panda Head Bucket Featured Giant Panda Print

Panda Head Bucket

6th July 1959: Chi-Chi the giant panda attempts to remove a rubber bucket from her head at London Zoo. (Photo by William Vanderson/Fox Photos/Getty Images)

1950 1959, 3416868, 605966 Key, Animal Themes, Archival, Bear, Bear Animal Bear Comic Europe Fox, Black And White, Bucket, Chi Chi, Consumerproduct, Effort, England, England Black, Fox 605966, Giant, Giant Panda, Head, Human Interest, Humor, Key Sub Animals Panda, London Zoo, No People, Outs, Panda Animal, Portrait Animal Bucket Animal Panda, Rubber, Sub Animals Panda, Uk, Vertical, White Format, Zoo

Ruth Harkness and her baby Giant Panda Diana, 1938 Featured Giant Panda Print

Ruth Harkness and her baby Giant Panda Diana, 1938

Following the success of her trip to China to capture a live Giant Panda, Manhattan socialite Ruth Harkness(Mrs. William Harness Jnr)(1900-1947) returns to China for another Giant Panda, which has been named Diana. Intended as a companion for her previous panda(named Sun-Lin in this article, but also known as Su Lin), Diana proved a disappointment when she turned out to be female. Date: 1938

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans