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Related Images Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Somalia in Africa

Choose from 103 pictures in our Related Images collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


African Native People, lithograph, published in 1897 Featured Related Images Print

African Native People, lithograph, published in 1897

African Native People: 1 - 2) Mpongwe people from Gabun; 3) Arab from Morocco; 4) Arab from the southern Tunisia; 5) Fellah; 6 - 7) Copts; 8) Koto from Niger; 9) Fang people; 10) Berber (Dachelaner); 11) Fur people; 12) Nubian; 13) Congolese people; 14) Zulu people; 15) Bagirmi boy; 16) Mangbetu (Monbuttu); 17) Zande people (Niam-Niam); 18) Madi people (Schuli); 19 - 20) Abyssinian people; 21 - 22) Khoikhoi (formerly derogatory named as Hottentots); 23) Batswana girl (Betschuan); 24) Aka people; 25 - 26) San people (Bushmen); 27) Sakalava people from Madagascar; 28) Swahili people from Zanzibar (Tanzania); 29 - 30) Somalis. Lithograph after a drawing by Gustav MAOEtzel (German painter, 1839 - 1893), published in 1897

Giraffes, mother feeding baby, Masai Mara National Reserve, Kenya Featured Related Images Print

Giraffes, mother feeding baby, Masai Mara National Reserve, Kenya

The reticulated giraffe (Giraffa reticulate), also known as the Somali giraffe, is a species of giraffe native to the Horn of Africa. It lives in Somalia, southern Ethiopia, and northern Kenya. There are approximately 8, 500 individuals living in the wild. The reticulated giraffe was described and given its binomial name by British zoologist William Edward de Winton in 1899, however the IUCN currently recognizes only one species of giraffe with nine subspecies. Reticulated giraffes can interbreed with other giraffe species in captivity or if they come into contact with populations of other species in the wild. Together with the Rothschilds giraffe, it is by far the giraffe most commonly seen in zoos. Its coat consists of large, polygonal, liver colored spots outlined by a network of bright white lines. The blocks may sometimes appear deep red and may also cover the legs

© © George Theodore / DanitaDelimont.com

East African Reconnaissance Regiment in Burma Featured Related Images Print

East African Reconnaissance Regiment in Burma

Photograph of a soldier from the East African Reconnaissance Regiment, checking a machine-gun, Burma, 1945. The East African Reconnaissance Regiment, part of 11th East African Division, was equipped with armoured cars and light tanks. In this image a soldier checks a Browning machine-gun. His division incorporated battalions of the King?s African Rifles and other forces from Kenya, Uganda, Nyasaland (now Malawi), Somaliland (Somalia) and Tanganyika (Tanzania). The Africans proved extremely hardy and tenacious in several battles, both as combatant soldiers, medical staff, and carriers. One of 12 photographs captioned: East African Reconnaissance Regiment in Burma. From photograph album of 147 photographs, 1944-1945. Associated with Brig M W Briggs and the 11th East African Division and the King's African Rifles, World War Two, Far East (1941-1945). Date: 1945

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library