Rhinoceros silhouette

Framed Prints

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Elizabeth Kendall

Bronkhorstspruit, South Africa

Sizing Information

Small 12.0" x 7.5"
Medium 18.0" x 11.2"
Large 24.0" x 15.0"
Note: Image size. Matboard and frame increase size of final product


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Artist's Description

a Greeting Card to an unknown buyer on 29 Jan. 2013. Thanks so much!

a framed print to an anonymous buyer.Thanks so much! 2 May 2014.
Rhinoceros, often abbreviated as rhino, is a group of five extant species of knee-less, odd-toed ungulates in the family Rhinocerotidae. Two of these species are native to Africa and three to southern Asia.
ART: Wildlife in Africa
You can view the original painting here
The rhinoceros family is characterized by its large size (one of the largest remaining megafauna), with all of the species able to reach one tonne or more in weight; an herbivorous diet; a thick protective skin, 1.5–5 cm thick, formed from layers of collagen positioned in a lattice structure; relatively small brains for mammals this size (400–600 g); and a large horn. They generally eat leafy material, although their ability to ferment food in their hindgut allows them to subsist on more fibrous plant matter, if necessary. Unlike other perissodactyls, the African species of rhinoceros lack teeth at the front of their mouths, relying instead on their powerful premolar and molar teeth to grind up plant food.
Rhinoceros are killed by humans for their horns, which are bought and sold on the black market, and which are used by some cultures for ornamental or (pseudo-scientific) medicinal purposes. The horns are made of keratin, the same type of protein that makes up hair and fingernails. Both African species and the Sumatran rhinoceros have two horns, while the Indian and Javan rhinoceros have a single horn.
As the demand for rhino horn in China, Vietnam, and other Asian countries increases, poaching rates in southern Africa have soared sky high. More than 400 rhinos have been lost this year in South Africa alone. Responding to high demand and high prices, poaching gangs are becoming more sophisticated, more vicious and much harder to catch. But there are thousands of dedicated, passionate rangers in South Africa and Zimbabwe, standing in between the rhinos and the poachers – and they need our help.
Watercolour on Bockingford 300gsm paper, edit in Picasa.
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Artwork Comments

  • Claudia Dingle
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Magriet Meintjes
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Magriet Meintjes
  • Dianne  Ilka
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Jim Phillips
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Julie  White
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Maree  Clarkson
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • © Kira Bodensted
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • supernan
  • Elizabeth Kendall
  • Ted Byrne
  • Elizabeth Kendall
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