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JAGUAR LOVE - 30" x 40" Giclée

JAGUAR LOVE - 30" x 40" Giclée

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$559.00

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Rare find — there's only 1 of these in stock.

Overview

  • Handmade item
  • Made to order
  • Favorited by: 6 people
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From United States

Description

The synergism of the artist's knowledge of an animal's habitat coupled with an appreciation of its soul, exquisitely rendered.

This oil painting reflects this artist's unique talent and her love for wildlife.

Her ability to accurately depict an animal's individualism is borne from her extensive knowledge and respect for the animal kingdom and their natural habitat.

This limited edition Giclée was produced from the artist's magnificent original oil painting.

This Gallery Wrapped Canvas Giclée is stretched on stretcher bars and is shipped ready to hang with a hanging wire attached.

Featured here are the genus Panthera onca, two bonding jaguars. These two jaguars are meeting only to court and mate, but non-courting socializing has been observed.

~*~

Jaguars are truly magnificent animals, revered as a god by the native inhabitants of Suriname; although, they are rarely seen. Jaguars prefer the hidden and sheltered places of their rainforest home. They prefer living around some body of water, as jaguars enjoy swimming and can swim so fast as to leave a wake. They are compact and well-muscled, making them adept at climbing and crawling, as well.

They resemble leopards but are actually quite large, third in size after the tiger and lion, but they are the largest feline in the Western Hemisphere. The males can reach a length of six feet and weigh up to 300 pounds.

Jaguars can be found in the southwestern states of the United States, through Central America and into Mexico.

They are largely solitary and stalk their prey by ambushing after tracking. Fortunately, humans are not on their preferred menu, even though there is evidence of humans being followed but eventually abandoned for more suitable prey. They hunt at dawn and at dusk. Jaguars employ a unique killing method. They bite directly through the skull of prey between the ears, instantaneously piercing the brain with their exceptionally powerful jaws. It has a strongest bite of all felines and the second strongest of all mammals. Their bite can even pierce turtle shells.

The fur of the jaguar can range from a tawny yellow to reddish-brown and black. The melanistic form of jaguars is less common, revealing a black coat, informally known as the “black panther.”

The gestation period for jaguars lasts 93 to 105 days. A litter comprises up to four cubs. The female will not allow the father jaguar to be present after the birth of her cubs, to avoid the threat of infant cannibalism by the father. The cubs are born blind and can see after two weeks. They are weaned after three months but will remain in the den for up to six months. Female jaguars reach maturity at about two years of age, while the males at three or four. Their lifespan in the wild is from 12 to 15 years, but in captivity it can be up to 23 years, making the jaguar one of the longest-lived cats.

Jaguars play an important role in stabilizing ecosystems, being an apex predator. It is tragic that jaguars are a near-threatened species, with its numbers declining because of illegal poaching. In the United States, jaguars are protected by the Endangered Species Act, which has stopped the killing of this beautiful creature here in the Southwest.
The synergism of the artist's knowledge of an animal's habitat coupled with an appreciation of its soul, exquisitely rendered.

This oil painting reflects this artist's unique talent and her love for wildlife.

Her ability to accurately depict an animal's individualism is borne from her extensive knowledge and respect for the animal kingdom and their natural habitat.

This limited edition Giclée was produced from the artist's magnificent original oil painting.

This Gallery Wrapped Canvas Giclée is stretched on stretcher bars and is shipped ready to hang with a hanging wire attached.

Featured here are the genus Panthera onca, two bonding jaguars. These two jaguars are meeting only to court and mate, but non-courting socializing has been observed.

~*~

Jaguars are truly magnificent animals, revered as a god by the native inhabitants of Suriname; although, they are rarely seen. Jaguars prefer the hidden and sheltered places of their rainforest home. They prefer living around some body of water, as jaguars enjoy swimming and can swim so fast as to leave a wake. They are compact and well-muscled, making them adept at climbing and crawling, as well.

They resemble leopards but are actually quite large, third in size after the tiger and lion, but they are the largest feline in the Western Hemisphere. The males can reach a length of six feet and weigh up to 300 pounds.

Jaguars can be found in the southwestern states of the United States, through Central America and into Mexico.

They are largely solitary and stalk their prey by ambushing after tracking. Fortunately, humans are not on their preferred menu, even though there is evidence of humans being followed but eventually abandoned for more suitable prey. They hunt at dawn and at dusk. Jaguars employ a unique killing method. They bite directly through the skull of prey between the ears, instantaneously piercing the brain with their exceptionally powerful jaws. It has a strongest bite of all felines and the second strongest of all mammals. Their bite can even pierce turtle shells.

The fur of the jaguar can range from a tawny yellow to reddish-brown and black. The melanistic form of jaguars is less common, revealing a black coat, informally known as the “black panther.”

The gestation period for jaguars lasts 93 to 105 days. A litter comprises up to four cubs. The female will not allow the father jaguar to be present after the birth of her cubs, to avoid the threat of infant cannibalism by the father. The cubs are born blind and can see after two weeks. They are weaned after three months but will remain in the den for up to six months. Female jaguars reach maturity at about two years of age, while the males at three or four. Their lifespan in the wild is from 12 to 15 years, but in captivity it can be up to 23 years, making the jaguar one of the longest-lived cats.

Jaguars play an important role in stabilizing ecosystems, being an apex predator. It is tragic that jaguars are a near-threatened species, with its numbers declining because of illegal poaching. In the United States, jaguars are protected by the Endangered Species Act, which has stopped the killing of this beautiful creature here in the Southwest.

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All Giclée prints are shipped FedEx Ground. A tracking number will be supplied to you so you know the status of delivery of your purchase.

Please allow 2 weeks for delivery, as each print is custom created just for you.

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Additional policies

Elouise Taylor - Wildart Gallery Artist

Born September 17, 1923, in the San Francisco area, she is the daughter of Dr. Charles Vincent Taylor, Dean of Biological Sciences at Stanford University. Elouise studied ballet from age 5 to age 17, and shortly thereafter joined Sonja Henie Hollywood Ice Review, a career (including movies) lasting more than a decade.

Some of her work displayed at www.wildartgallery.com (a display-only site) illustrates the artistic rendering of Olympic and professional ice skaters at work. The World Figure Skating Hall of Fame acquired and proudly displays an original oil portrait by Elouise Taylor of Sonja Henie, with whom Elouise skated professionally on tour for ten years. To this day, Elouise skates as gracefully as ever.

After raising three beautiful children, she has continued professionally as an artist specializing in wildlife, nature scenes, and portraiture. Still working full time, Elouise continues to bless us with many fine works, some of which appear at this site.

Elouise appreciates the art of motion and balance. This synergism of her knowledge of an animal's habits with the appreciation of its soul is beautifully expressed in her paintings.
Elouise Taylor - Wildart Gallery Artist

Born September 17, 1923, in the San Francisco area, she is the daughter of Dr. Charles Vincent Taylor, Dean of Biological Sciences at Stanford University. Elouise studied ballet from age 5 to age 17, and shortly thereafter joined Sonja Henie Hollywood Ice Review, a career (including movies) lasting more than a decade.

Some of her work displayed at www.wildartgallery.com (a display-only site) illustrates the artistic rendering of Olympic and professional ice skaters at work. The World Figure Skating Hall of Fame acquired and proudly displays an original oil portrait by Elouise Taylor of Sonja Henie, with whom Elouise skated professionally on tour for ten years. To this day, Elouise skates as gracefully as ever.

After raising three beautiful children, she has continued professionally as an artist specializing in wildlife, nature scenes, and portraiture. Still working full time, Elouise continues to bless us with many fine works, some of which appear at this site.

Elouise appreciates the art of motion and balance. This synergism of her knowledge of an animal's habits with the appreciation of its soul is beautifully expressed in her paintings.

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