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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Keep Up To Date

At Western Australian Museum we are constantly adding images to our collection, so you will always find something new to look at.

We have a large collection of images and would like to keep you up to date with our new additions and promotional offers that we may run from time to time. We will not send you hundreds of emails, no more than one every few months.


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Choose a picture from our 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.


Tyrannosaurus Illustration Featured Print

Tyrannosaurus Illustration

Tyrannosaurus
Huge teeth and a bone-crushing bite enabled a fully-grown Tyrannosaurus rex to hunt and kill extremely dangerous prey. Tyrannosaurus
T. rex was the largest species in the tyrannosaur group and one of the last to evolve, near the end of the Cretaceous. While even larger meat-eaters belonging to other dinosaur groups have now been found, scientists think T. rex had, by far, the most powerful bite of any dinosaur. Its broad skull was made of very tough bones and had deep jaws with massive banana-shaped teeth to withstand such bone-crushing bite force. These features, as well as a strong neck and forward facing eyes, indicate T. rex was an active hunter of dangerous prey. Its highly-developed sense of smell suggests this dinosaur also scavenged

© WA Museum

Deinosuchus Illustrastration Featured 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

Tiger Cowry (Shell) – Cypraea tigris Featured Print

Tiger Cowry (Shell) – Cypraea tigris

The spotted shell of the Tiger Cowry is large and heavy for a sea snail measuring up to 15cm in length. Completely covered by its mantle unless threatened, the surface of the shell is polished and glossy.

© 2015 Western Australian Museum

Cowry, Cypraea, Gastropod, Gold, Marine, Mollusc, Mollusk, Shell, Snail, Tiger, Tigris, White, X Ray