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Dinosaurs Gallery

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

Choose from 640 pictures in our Dinosaurs 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.

FG-CD-99 Dinosaur geology: Sedimentary sequence at Ghost Ranch, New Mexico Featured Dinosaurs Print

FG-CD-99 Dinosaur geology: Sedimentary sequence at Ghost Ranch, New Mexico

Dinosaur geology: Sedimentary sequence at Ghost Ranch, New Mexico
Triassic Chinle Formation (red, foreground); Jurassic Entrada Formation (red/white cliffs); Jurassic Morrison Formation (slopes); Cretaceous Dakota Sandstone {upper cliffs). Aside for having been the residence of the artist Georgia O'Keeffe, Ghost Ranch, near Abiquiu, New Mexico, is also famous for the discovery of a mass mortality site of the dinosaur "Coelophysis". An expedition of the American Museum of Natural History led by Edwin Colbert found the site in 1947. Coelophysis was a small carnivorous dinosaur of the late Triassic.
Francois Gohier
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© François Gohier /

Artwork of pteranodon sternbergi Featured Dinosaurs Print

Artwork of pteranodon sternbergi

Pteranodon (meaning 'winged and toothless') was one of the largest known pterosaurs, or flying reptiles, with a wing span of more than 6 metres (20 ft). It lived in North America at the end of the Cretaceous period, but vanished along with all other pterosaurs, the dinosaurs and other animals some 65 million years ago. Two species of Pteranodon are recognised, differentiated only in the shape of the crest on the skull. The crest of P. sternbergi, shown here, was more upright compared to that of the other species, P. longiceps. Both species were carnivorous, probably feeding mostly on fish

Giraffatitan, illustration Featured Dinosaurs Print

Giraffatitan, illustration

Illustration of a giraffatitan dinosaur. Giraffatitan was previously thought to be a species of brachiosaurus (B. brancai) but is now thought to belong to a separate genus. These animals were sauropods, four-legged, plant-eating dinosaurs from the Jurassic period. They reached a maximum length of about 26 metres and weighed up to 40 tonnes. The skeletons of Brachiosaurus and Giraffatitan, although coming from different continents (America and Africa, respectively) look almost identical to the untrained eye, so this picture could represent either animal

© Science Photo Library