More ideas from Ecaterina
L'Assiette au beurre

A powerful vintage anti-Absinthe Poster showing a caricature by the Portuguese artist Leal da Camara, published in 1903 in the satirical journal L'Assiette au Beurre; original poster size 28 x

Spécial #MuseumWeek 2015 bit.ly/1C4z6wJ

Spécial #MuseumWeek 2015 bit.ly/1C4z6wJ

The Chinese soft-shelled turtle is the first animal known to pee via its mouth. Well, then...

The Chinese soft-shelled turtle (Pelodiscus sinensis) is the first animal known to pee via its mouth. (Though it's not technically urination.

Meadowlark-dressed for Sunday!

For anyone who is having a hard time picking complementary colors for your home, easy look at some birds. Crazy, but true birds of paradise and many other birds have complementary colors in them like the bird pictured above. Perfected by God

Temminck's Tragopan

The Temminck's Tragopan (Tragopan temminckii) is a medium-sized pheasant in the genus Tragopan. It is indigenous to the forests of Northern South Asia, from North East India, North West Vietnam, Tibet and Northern provinces of China.

Secretary bird

A Secretary Bird, at Burger's Zoo in Arnhem, the Netherlands. A bird of prey, the secretary bird (sagittarius serpentarius) will trample a snake with its feet before swallowing it whole.

Taonius borealis squid. These bizarre deep-sea squid only grow up to 50 cm in length but even something so tiny has room for unique adaptations. Its large eyes normally sit facing frontwards, but it is able to switch them to see out laterally instead. It swims with its tentacles above its head as well.

"This cartoony-looking squid is Taonius borealis.These bizarre deep-sea squid only grow up to 50 cm in length. Its large eyes normally sit facing frontwards, but it is also able to switch them to see out laterally instead.

Moth Image detail for -Maximum Focus in Outdoor : Macro Photography | Gadget Photo Review

The Venezuelan Poodle Moth is a possible new species of moth discovered in 2009 by Dr. Arthur Anker of Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan, in the Gran Sabana region of Venezuela. It bears similarities to the Diaphora mendica, the Muslin Moth, but most likely bel.