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European Goldfinch Gallery

Choose from 160 pictures in our European Goldfinch collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


European songbirds, chromolithograph, published in 1897 Featured European Goldfinch Print

European songbirds, chromolithograph, published in 1897

European songbirds: 1) Nightingale (Luscinia megarhynchos, or Erithacus luscinia); 2) Robin (Erithacus rubecula); 3) Blackcap (Sylvia atricapilla); 4) Red-backed shrike (Lanius collurio); 5) Song thrush (Turdus philomelos, or Turdus musicus); 6) Starling (Sturnus vulgaris); 7) Chaffinch (Fringilla coelebs); 8) Siskin (Spinus spinus, or Chrysomitris spinus); 9) Goldfinch (Carduelis carduelis, or Carduelis elegans); 10) Linnet (Linaria cannabina, or Acanthis cannabina); 11) Bullfinch (Pyrrhula pyrrhula, or Pyrrhula europaea); 12) Parrot crossbill (Loxia pytyopsittacus); 13) Skylark (Alauda arvensis); 14) Great tit (Parus major); 15) blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus, or Parus caeruleus). Chromolithograph after a drawing by Friedrich Specht (German painter, 1839 - 1909), published in 1897

Natural History - Birds - European goldfinch Featured European Goldfinch Print

Natural History - Birds - European goldfinch

Vintange illustration of a European goldfinch or goldfinch (Carduelis carduelis), is a small passerine bird in the finch family that is native to Europe, North Africa and western Asia. . Francis Orpen Morris, A History of British Birds

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699962014, European Goldfinch

Carduelis Caniceps, Grey-headed Goldfinch, Carduelis Spinoides, Yellow-breasted Greenfinch Featured European Goldfinch Print

Carduelis Caniceps, Grey-headed Goldfinch, Carduelis Spinoides, Yellow-breasted Greenfinch

Carduelis Caniceps, Grey-headed Goldfinch, Carduelis Spinoides, Yellow-breasted Greenfinch. Birds from the Himalaya Mountains, engraving 1831 by Elizabeth Gould and John Gould. John Gould was working as a taxidermist, he was known as the bird-stuffer, by the Zoological Society. Gould's fascination with birds from the east began in the late 1820s when a collection of birds from the Himalayan mountains arrived at the Society's museum and Gould conceived the idea of publishing a volume of imperial folio sized hand-coloured lithographs of the eighty species, with figures of a hundred birds. Elizabeth Gould made the drawings and transferred them to the large lithographic stones. They are called Gould plates

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