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Zapodidae Gallery

Choose from 103 pictures in our Zapodidae collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Edible and toxic mushrooms, chromolithograph, published in 1897 Featured Zapodidae Print

Edible and toxic mushrooms, chromolithograph, published in 1897

Edible mushrooms, top: 1) Saffron milk cap (Lactarius deliciosus); 2) Morel (Morchella esculenta); 3) Ramaria aurea (or Clavaria flava); 4) Gyromitra esculenta (or Helvella esculenta); 5) Golden chanterelle (Cantharellus cibarius); 6) PA©rigord truffle (Tuber melanosporum); 7) Sweet tooth (Hydnum repandum); 8) Slippery jack (Suillus luteus, or Boletus luteus); 9) Penny bun (Boletus edulis); 10) The Miller (Clitopilus prunulus, or Agaricus prunulus); 11) Parasol mushroom (Macrolepiota procera, Lepiota procera or Agaricus procerus); 12) Meadow mushroom (Agaricus campestris); 13) Birch bolete (Leccinum scabrum, or Boletus scaber). Toxic mushrooms, bottom: 1) False chanterelle (Hygrophoropsis aurantiaca, or Cantharellus aurantiacus); 2) The Sickener (Russula emetica); 3) Death cap (Amanita phalloides, or Agaricus phalloides); 4) Earthball (Scleroderma citrinum, or Scleroderma aurantiacum); 5) Grass green russula (Russula aeruginea, or Russula furcata); 6) woolly milkcap (Lactarius torminosus); 7) Bitter beech bolete (Caloboletus calopus, or Boletus pachypus); 8) Satan's bolete (Rubroboletus satanas, or Boletus Satanas); 9) Yellow stagshorn (Calocera viscosa); 10) Fly agaric (Amanita muscaria, or Agaricus muscarius); 11) Sulphur tuft (Hypholoma fasciculare, or Agaricus fascicularis); 12) Lurid bolete (Suillellus luridus, or Boletus luridus). Chromolithograph, published in 1897

Different Non-european songbirds illustration 1897 Featured Zapodidae Print

Different Non-european songbirds illustration 1897

Different birds
Original edition from my own archives
Source : "Meyers Konversations-Lexikon" 1897
Non-European songbirds: 1) Waxbill (Habropyga astrild, or Estrilda astrild); 2) Black-rumped waxbill (Estrilda troglodytes, or Habropyga cinerea); 3) Red avadavat (Amandava amandava, or Pytelia amandava); 4) Zebra finch (Taeniopygia guttata, or Zonaeginthus castanotis); 5) Cut-throat finch (Amadina fasciata, or Spermestes fasciata); 6) Bronze mannikin (Lonchura cucullata, or Spermestes cucullata); 7) Black-headed weaver (Ploceus melanocephalus, or Hyphantornis melanocephalus); 8) Long-tailed paradise whydah (Vidua paradisaea); 9) Java sparrow (Lonchura oryzivora, or Padda oryzivora); 10) Brazilian tanager (Ramphocelus bresilius, or Ramphocelus brasiliensis); 11) Red-billed leiothrix (Leiothrix lutea, or Leiothrix luteus); 12) Red-cowled cardinal (Paroaria dominicana); 13) Northern cardinal (Cardinalis cardinalis, or Cardinalis virginianus)

© Ralf Hettler

10938911 Featured Zapodidae Print


Purple-throated euphonia, Euphonia chlorotica, and green-winged saltator, Saltator similis. . Handcolored copperplate stipple engraving from Dumont de Sainte-Croixs Dictionary of Natural Science: Ornithology, Paris, France, 1816-1830. 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 Josephines zoo and later became artist to the Museum of Natural History

© Florilegius / Bubblepunk