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Crocodilians Gallery

Choose from 1,733 pictures in our Crocodilians collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


KEL-653 Alligator Gar Featured Crocodilians Print

KEL-653 Alligator Gar

KEL-653
Alligator Gar
Mississippi River Basin, USA
Atractosteus spatula
Ken Lucas
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in anyway

© Ken Lucas/ardea.com

Alligator Gar, Alligator Gars, America, American, Fish, Fishes, Fresh Water, Gar, Gars, Head, Heads, In Water, Jaws, North America, North American, Single, Under Water, United States, Wild Life

Asprey Christmas presents, 1926 Featured Crocodilians Print

Asprey Christmas presents, 1926

Colour advertisement for Asprey of Bond Street displaying a wide variety of Christmas present ideas, including an attache case, a shagreen cigarette box, leather handbag, crocodile handbag pochette, a poker chip stand, race companion, pocket watch, clock, combined vanity and cigarette case and a shagreen hair brush with ivory comb

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10271569

Deinosuchus Illustrastration Featured Crocodilians Print

Deinosuchus Illustrastration

Deinosuchus
83-72 million years ago, Deinosuchus was the largest predator in North America. Deinosuchus
Deinosuchus riograndensis, an extinct giant relative of alligators, was the undisputed top predator in the rivers and estuaries along the east coast of southern Laramidia -- a huge island that formed when the rising sea divided North America into several continental islands. From fossil remains it has been estimated to have grown to about 11 metres in length and weigh 6-7 tonnes, by far exceeding any modern alligator or crocodile. It was twice as heavy as the largest tyrannosaurs of its time and, as suggested by bite marks preserved on fossil bones, it preyed on dinosaurs. At this time there were also smaller-sized Deinosuchus, which may be of a different species, living along the southern and eastern coast of the island called Appalachia. The evidence that this Appalachian population commonly preyed on turtles include bite marks preserved on fossil turtle bones

© WA Museum