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Squid Gallery

Choose from 400 pictures in our Squid collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


DOW-292-N Vampire Squid - going into pineapple defense posture Featured Squid Print

DOW-292-N Vampire Squid - going into pineapple defense posture

DOW-292-N
Vampire Squid - going into pineapple defense posture
California, USA
Vampyroteuthis infernalis
Steve Downer
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in anyway

© Steve Downer/ardea.com

America, American, Behaviour, Defence, In Water, Mollusc, Molluscs, North America, North American, Protection, Single, Squid, Squids, Threat Posture, Under Water, United States, Unusual, Wild Life

Marine aquarium in the Zoological Station Naples, litograph, published 1897 Featured Squid Print

Marine aquarium in the Zoological Station Naples, litograph, published 1897

Marine aquarium in the Zoological Station Naples (Stazione Zoologica Anton Dohrn), Italy. Founded in 1872. Depiction: 1) Mediterranean scallop (Pecten jacobaeus); 2) Mediterranean moray (Muraena helena); 3) Red sea squirt (Halocynthia papillosa, 3 exemplars); 4) European conger (Conger conger); 5) Tun shell (Tonnidae); 6) Vase tunicate (Ciona intestinalis, 3 exemplars); 7) Nursehound (Scyliorhinus stellaris); 8) Venus girdle (Cestum veneris); 9) Sea elephant (Pterotrachea coronata); 10) Salpa maggiore (Salpa maxima); 11) Barrel jellyfish (Rhizostoma octopus, or Rhizostoma pulmo); 12) European squid (Loligo vulgaris); 13) Egg braids of European squid (Loligo vulgaris); 14) Mediterranean feather star (Antedon mediterranea); 15) Common octopus (Octopus vulgaris); 16) Bath sponge (Spongia officinalis); 17) Coral (Astroides calycularis); 18) Sea anemones (Adamsia rondeletii) with cancer; 19) Starry weever (Trachinus radiatus); 20) Sea cucumber (Stichopus regalis); 21) Piper gurnard (Trigla lyra); 22) Shame-faced crab (Calappa granulata); 23) European spider crab (Maja squinado); 24) Spiny lobster (Palinurus elephas); 25) Pelagic stingray (Pteroplatytrygon violacea); 26) Dusky grouper (Epinephelus marginatus); 27) Precious coral (Corallium rubrum); 28) Purple seastar (Ophidiaster ophidianus); 29) Mediterranean fanworm (Sabella spallanzanii); 30) Tubular worm (Protula tubularia); 31) Goose foot starfish (Anseropoda placenta); 32) Yellow tree coral (Dendrophyllia ramea); 33) Sea hare (Aplysia limacina); 34) Long-spine slate pen sea urchin (Cidaris cidaris); 35) Common torpedo (Torpedo torpedo); 36) Golden anemone (Condylactis aurantiaca); 37) Cylinder anemone (Cerianthus membranaceus). Lithograph after a drawing by Comingio Merculianol (Italian painter, 1845 - 1915), published in 1897

Ophthalmosaurus, illustration Featured Squid Print

Ophthalmosaurus, illustration

Illustration of Ophthalmosaurus, a British marine reptile from the late Jurassic period (165 to 150 million years ago). It belonged to the ichthyosaur group, which were similar to dolphins with long streamlined bodies, long snouts and powerful tails. They also had massive eyes (the name ophthalmosaurus means eye reptile) allowing them to hunt squid and fish at great depths. Ichthyosaurs were viviparous (gave birth to live young)

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