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Cool Fish Tattoos images

Tuesday, December 16th, 2014

Some cool Fish Tattoos images:

Finally! A tattoo that combines my two favored things, fishing and single-line script!
Fish Tattoos

Image by andyjperez
on Instagram bit.ly/1063dix

Crane Fly (Tipula sp.)

Thursday, December 11th, 2014

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Crane Fly (Tipula sp.)
Fish Tattoos

Image by sankax
A Crane Fly (Tipula sp.) I identified right now while fishing. I noticed it sort of bouncing along the wet sand, which I later learned is how they lay eggs. They use their ovipositor to inject their eggs into wet sand or soil in a rapid bouncing movement, sort of like an insect tattoo gun I guess.

In contrast to most flies, crane flies are weak and poor fliers with a tendency to &quotwobble&quot in unpredictable patterns for the duration of flight, and they can be caught without much effort. Nonetheless, it is very easy to accidentally break off their delicate legs when catching them, even with out direct get in touch with.

Urban legend states that the daddy lengthy-legs spider has the most potent venom of any spider this identical legend is attributed to crane flies exactly where they frequently go by the name &quotdaddy long-legs&quot (principally in the United Kingdom) or &quotbig bug&quot in Northern California.

However, the crane fly is in truth innocuous and can not even bite.

Sigma 105mm f/two.eight EX DG Macro mounted on a Canon XTi.

Nice Fish Tattoos photos

Saturday, November 22nd, 2014

A handful of nice Fish Tattoos pictures I discovered:

Image from page 104 of “The Albert N’yaza” (1869)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: albertnyaza00bake
Title: The Albert N’yaza
Year: 1869 (1860s)
Authors: Baker, Samuel White, Sir, 1821-1893
Subjects: Nile river. [from old catalog]
Publisher: Philadelphia, J. B. Lippincott and co.

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Chap. II.] EFFECTS OF POISONED ARROWS. 59 negro blood. They are tattooed upon the stomach, sides,and back, so closely, that it has the look of a broadbelt of fish-scales, specially when they are rubbed withred ochre, which is the prevailing fashion. This pigmentis created of a peculiar clay, wealthy in oxide of iron, which,when burnt, is lowered to powder, and then formed intolumps like pieces of soap both sexes anoint themselveswith this ochre, formed into a paste by the admixtureof grease, providing themselves the look of new redbricks. The only hair upon their persons is a tiny tuftupon the crown of the head, in which they stick 1 ormore feathers. The females are normally free from hair,their heads getting shaved. They put on a neat tiny lappet,about six inches extended, of beads, or of little iron rings,worked like a coat of mail, in lieu of a fig-leaf, and theusual tail of fine shreds of leather or twine, spun fromindigenous cotton, pendant behind. Both the lappet andtail are fa

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Image from web page 137 of “The innocents abroad” (1897)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: innocentsabroad01twai
Title: The innocents abroad
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors: Twain, Mark, 1835-1910
Subjects: Voyages and travels
Publisher: Hartford, American publishing organization

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lish-ment, to get an intelligible ideaof it. It was a wonderfulshow, but the moving massesof people of all nations wesaw there had been a still morewonderful show, I discoveredthat if I were to keep there amonth, I need to still find my-self seeking at the individuals in-stead of the inanimate objectson exhibition. I got a tiny interested in some curious oldtapestries of the thirteenth century, but a party of Arabscame by, and their dusky faces and quaint costumes referred to as myattention away at when, I watched a silver swan, which hada living grace about his movements, and a living intelligencein his eyes—watched him swimming about as comfortably andas unconcernedly as if he had been born in a morass insteadof a jewellers shop—watched him seize a silver fish fromunder the water and hold up his head and go by means of all thecustomary and elaborate motions of swallowing it—but themoment it disappeared down his throat some tattooed SouthSea Islanders approached and I yielded to their attractions.

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KETUEN IN WAR-PAINT. FINE MILITARY Evaluation. 125 Presently I found a revolving pistol many hundred yearsold which looked strangely like a modern Colt, but just thenI heard that the Empress of the French was in another partof the creating, and hastened away to see what she mightlook like. We heard martial music—we saw an unusualnumber of soldiers walking hurriedly about—there was ageneral movement among the folks. We inquired what itwas all about, and learned that the Emperor of the Frenchand the Sultan of Turkey had been about to assessment twenty-fivethousand troops at the Arc de VEtoile. We instantly de-parted. I had a greater anxiousness to see these guys than I couldhave had to see twenty Expositions. We drove away and took up a position in an open spaceopposite the American Ministers residence. A speculator bridgeda couple of barrels with a board and we hired standing-placeson it. Presently there was a sound of distant music in an-other minute a pillar of dust came moving slowly toward u

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Good Fish Tattoos images

Friday, November 21st, 2014

Some cool Fish Tattoos photos:

Image from page 424 of “The Prince of Wales’ tour: a diary in India with some account of the visits of His Royal Highness to the courts of Greece, Egypt, Spain and Portugal” (1877)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: princeofwalestou01russ
Title: The Prince of Wales’ tour: a diary in India with some account of the visits of His Royal Highness to the courts of Greece, Egypt, Spain and Portugal
Year: 1877 (1870s)
Authors: Russell, William Howard, Sir, 1820-1907 Hall, Sydney Prior, 1842-1922, illus
Subjects: Edward VII, King of Excellent Britain, 1841-1910
Publisher: New York, R. Worthington

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the falcons, which invariably succeeded in killing them.Afterwards there was polo-playing by the Baltee Hill people, whohave an evil reputation on this side of the Himalayan slope. Theplayers, mounted upon ragged ponies and attired in bright-coloredsilk, dividing into two parties, commenced the game the multi-tude yelled with delight but certainly there was no ground forapprobation according to our notions. Pulwans, sinewy, activewrestlers, covered with oil, and quite tough to grasp, followed.Then spring-boards and two caniels were brought out. Theathletes, taking a quick run, threw somersaults clean more than thecamels, 1 fellow leaping finally into the howdah of an elephant,which declined to have a repetition of the feat. The drawing of GAMES AND PASTIMES. 383 nets in the river revealed the reality that the fishers of Cashmereinherit the arts of Cleopatra, for fish had been found all ready fastenedto their meshes by the gills. Procession was formed in the evening by way of the illuminated

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THE GUEST OF CASHMERE. city to the old Palace, exactly where the Maharaja gave a dinner to thePrince and a modest party of Europeans. Then there was a weirdperformance of a sacred dancing drama by the Lamas fromThibet, which rivalled the ideal shows of the Royal tour. A lot more 384 THE PRINCE OF WALES* TOUR. fireworks ended the entertainment, which presented several noveland curious functions. yamiary 22.— Baggage at 7 a. m. The Prince and suite toleave at 8. And thereupon, extended ahead of dawn, excellent clamor incamp for on all inquiries of transport, camels, elephants, and,above all, natives, as they are referred to as, express their feelings invery audible fashion—and often. Looked out at six a. m.It was really cold—an eager nipping air. Sentries, dressed inlong fur coats, above which peered bayonet and plumes, andbeneath which slipper-like shoes beat tattoo on the ground,were inviting the earliest rays of the sun to thaw them into life.Yellow-trousered, blue-coated policemen came on the scene forit was f

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Nice Fish Tattoos images

Friday, November 7th, 2014

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Image from page 770 of “The world’s inhabitants or, Mankind, animals, and plants being a well-known account of the races and nations of mankind, past and present, and the animals and plants inhabiting the fantastic continents and principal islands” (1888)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: worldsinhabitant00bett
Title: The world’s inhabitants or, Mankind, animals, and plants getting a common account of the races and nations of mankind, previous and present, and the animals and plants inhabiting the wonderful continents and principal islands
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Bettany, G. T. (George Thomas), 1850-1891
Subjects: Civilization Culture
Publisher: London Ward, Lock

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nheads and Nez Percesas the chief tribes. They aretaller than the coast tribes, andtheir legs are not deformed.The face is also far better, the eyesrarely oblique, the lips thinthe common aspect is stern andrather melancholy, but not re-pulsive. Head flattening is ex-tensively practised tattooing isnot basic, although painting of the face is but a quantity of tribes pierceor cut away the septum of the nose. The particular inland garb is ofdressed skins of deer and other animals created into a rude shirt with loosesleeves, and leggings reaching halfway up the thigh. The womens dressreaches nearly to the ankles. Buffalo or elk robes are worn over this.Their garments are copiously decorated with leather fringes, feathers,shells, and porcupine quills. The clothes is worn unchanged till it isdisgustingly dirty. Their dwellings are effortlessly and typically removed, andconsist of a tent-like frame of poles covered with rush matting or withskins, and with an opening at the prime for the escape of smoke. These

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AN INDIAN SQUAW AND Baby. 758 THE INHABITANTS OF AMERICA. dwellings are so massive as to accommodate numerous families, each and every possessing itsown fireplace and allotted space, withoiit the use of partitions. Fish,game, roots, and fruits constitute the varied diet plan and hunting is oftendone on horseback, the bow and arrow formerly being the only weapon.All adults have been brave warriors on occasion. Horses are their most valuedproperty. They hold annual summer time gatherings and fairs on the rivers.They have handful of arts, their carving becoming very rude but they can countup to a couple of hundreds. Years are reckoned by winters and sub-dividedby moons or months, which they name according to some periodicalemployment or the ripening of some plant. In character and morals, as in physique, the inland nations aresuperior to those of the coast. Their active hunting habits render them more vigorous, and give them less leisure. Truthful, just, and charitable, says Bancroft, ordinarily cold and reserved, but onoccasions social

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Image from web page 930 of “The world’s inhabitants or, Mankind, animals, and plants becoming a well-liked account of the races and nations of mankind, previous and present, and the animals and plants inhabiting the great continents and principal islands” (1888)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: worldsinhabitant00bett
Title: The world’s inhabitants or, Mankind, animals, and plants being a well-liked account of the races and nations of mankind, previous and present, and the animals and plants inhabiting the fantastic continents and principal islands
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Bettany, G. T. (George Thomas), 1850-1891
Subjects: Civilization Culture
Publisher: London Ward, Lock

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TATTOOED MABQUESAN CHIEF. thej^ believed in sorcery and witchcraft, and were relentless and savage I THE POLYNESIANS. 917

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The taboo. PELEW ISLANDERS. in war, is also accurate, and liasbeen noticed to be wonder-totally widespread in ourreview of other peoples.They have to be creditedwith the higher developmentof the taboo,which Ellis de-fines as separating what-ever it was applied tofrom typical use. Theidols, temples, persons andnames ot the kings and members of the reigning household, the personsof the priests, canoes belonging to the god, and the heads of men whowere devotees of any particular idol, were alwajS tahii. The flesh ofhogs, turtle, and numerous types of fish, cocoanuts, and virtually everythingoffered in sacrifice, was tabu to the use of the gods and the males, Par-ticular places, fruits, etc., had been tahii for a longer or shorter period,often for years. The taboo became developed as a chief engine ofthe despotic powers of the kings and priests. The chiefs held absolute energy, the kingship getting hereditary, andhedged about with wonderful ceremony, their persons and everj^thing con-nected with them becoming held in the

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Good Fish Tattoos photos

Thursday, November 6th, 2014

A handful of nice Fish Tattoos photos I identified:

Image from page 144 of “The Victoria Nyanza the land, the races and their customs, with specimens of some of the dialects” (1899)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: victorianyanzala00koll
Title: The Victoria Nyanza the land, the races and their customs, with specimens of some of the dialects
Year: 1899 (1890s)
Authors: Kollmann, Paul, b. 1865 Nesbitt, H. A. (Henry Arthur)
Subjects: Ethnology
Publisher: London : S. Sonnenschein &amp Co., ltd.

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ape of fish, whichCattle. . they catch with weir-baskets, or fishing-rods with large hooks. The hooks are the very same as thoseused by the Washashi (Fig. 343). Game seldom makesits look in Ukerewe, but the people go following thehippopotamus with harpoons ( Ushashi, infra, Fig. 341).The dress of the Wakerewe consists nearly exclusivelyof goatskins and sheepskins. Some of the folks windpieces of cloth round the hips. The skins arestretched out on the ground, exposed for a con-siderable time to the rays of the sun, and produced as suppleas feasible by indicates of a skin-scraper. These scrapersare produced of numerous sharply-pointed iron rods boundtightly about a round wooden core with strips of bananabast. The teeth are further apart than these of theWashashi scrapers (Fig. 174 cf. Fig. 288). The arrangement of the hair varies according to the taste of the individual. One will have the normal negro hair, one more will be totally shaved, while other individuals, again, shave themselves in certain UKEREWE 129

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Fk. 174. Skin-SCRAPER.(One particular-third na-tural size, III.E., 5528.) Fig. 175a.— WoodenComb. (1-thirdnatural size, III. K.,5526.) Fig. 175/.—Tattooing okaMan* of UKEREWE. beads, etc., strung on bast thread or thick hairs,and then enlarged ear-lobes are to be observed, with 9 patterns, or only leave a tuft standing, in which theyfrequently stick a wooden comb (Fig. 175^). AMany Wakerewe smear their hair with grease, twist the little rolls of hair over the forehead andon the crown into upright horns, and wind theseround with banana bast. The beard is alsogreased and matted collectively into a horn-likeprotuberance standing out in front. When thesepeople carry diverse sorts of spangles, feathers,and little knives and bits of wood in their hair aswell, they present a really grotesque appearance.Some instances of tattooing are to be found (1J$ b).The Wakerewe possess only articles of verysmall worth in the way of ornament : r . . -i.rr- , . , rOrnaments. a couple of wire rings, diverse kinds ofwooden

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Image from page 255 of “Familiar life in field and forest the animals, birds, frogs, and salamanders” (1898)

Sunday, October 12th, 2014

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Image from web page 255 of “Familiar life in field and forest the animals, birds, frogs, and salamanders” (1898)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: familiarlifeinfi00math
Title: Familiar life in field and forest the animals, birds, frogs, and salamanders
Year: 1898 (1890s)
Authors: Mathews, F. Schuyler (Ferdinand Schuyler), 1854-1938 Underwood, William Lyman, phot
Subjects: Zoology
Publisher: New York, D. Appleton and business

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s is drastically overbalancedmice and in-stroys. by the quantity ofsects which he de-His depredationsare consequently insignifi-cant compared withthe havoc he makesamong the houses ofcreatures injurious tothe farm. Beetles, mice,and even rats, he hunts withceaseless activity throughout all hoursof the evening, and it is not possible toestimate the extent of his services in thisdirection. But he is omnivorous, like the bear he feeds on mice, rats, moles, turtles, toads, frogs, fish, insects, nuts, fruit,* corn, birds and their eggs, and often poultry. He is abroad at all hours of the night, and frequently on cloudy days. There is no question about the abundance of life * Dr. Abbott tells of a coon he when saw in a tree whose monthwas apparently reeking with gore, but upon a closer view of theanimal and his environment he found that he had been indulginghis taste for wild grapes. The tree was draped with the vines,and the coon had liberally helped himself to the ripe fruit, whichhad stained his jaws red.

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TheRaccoon 204 FAMILIAR LIFE IN FIELD AND FOREST. in the woods and fields there are evidences of it inevery path when we are strolling via thecountry highways and byways. It only needs awatchful eye to discern the unmistakable traces ofcreatures, both excellent and tiny, at our feet, withinreach of our hands, and more than our heads. I do notallude now to the ubiquitous toad, the occasionalsnake, the familiar squirrel, and the nevertheless a lot more famil-iar sparrow : these are often in proof. But thewoodchucks hole is not far off, if we will look for itthe salamanders tracks are traced in the sand aroundevery other stone on the margin of the brook, themarks of the porcupines teeth are on the corner ofthe woodshed, the tattooing of the sap sucker deco-rates the trunk of the apple tree, the wTeasels property isunder the decaying log, the fox leaves feathers andbony relics at the threshold of his burrow, the raccoonleaves his footprints in the muddy margin of thepond, the turtle trails a curiou

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Cool Fish Tattoos pictures

Friday, October 10th, 2014

A couple of nice Fish Tattoos pictures I located:

Allison of Allie Bee showing us fish #Polynesian and #hennaformen #manhenna at #henna #hennaintensive #hennaintensive2014 #inspired #arm #tattoo #temporarytattoo #bodyart #redraj from #hennasooq #organichenna #naturalhenna #hennaworkshop #hennaclass www.h
Fish Tattoos

Image by Henna Sooq

Travelers
Fish Tattoos

Image by bengarland
These kids stopped by the space for some free food. They have been traveling around, headed to Baltimore. From left to correct is: Crash, Fish, Trench, and Lauren. They’ve only known every single other for 3 weeks.

Cool Fish Tattoos photos

Wednesday, October 8th, 2014

A couple of nice Fish Tattoos photos I located:

Image from web page 20 of “Common guide to the exhibition halls of the American Museum of Natural History” (1911)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: generalguide39amer
Title: General guide to the exhibition halls of the American Museum of Organic History
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: American Museum of Natural History Sherwood, George Herbert, 1876-1937 Lucas, Frederic A. (Frederic Augustus), 1852-1929 Miner, Roy Waldo, 1875-1955
Subjects: American Museum of All-natural History Natural history museums
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : American Museum of All-natural History

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Feather Cloak-HawaiiFire Stroll Group-TahitiMelanesian Masksaori Tattooed Heads The Components Gems and Gem Stones (Amethyst Crystals-PetrifiedTrees fChmese and Japanese Jadedrummond HALL V_ Ivory Craftsmanship

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INDEX Program FOR FOURTH FLOOR OF MUSEUM Numbers in list below refer to the Hall Numbers shown in circles in the above diagram Anthropology. Halls 6 and 8.Audubon Art Exhibit. Hall 12a.Bird Art Gallery. Hall 19.Camel, Evolution of. Hall three.Dinosaurs. Halls 5, 9, 12a, and 13.Drummond Collection of Jade. Hall 6.Eggs, Dinosaur. Hall 5.Fishes (Fossil). Hall 5. Fossil Exhibits:Fishes. Hall five.Invertebrates. Hall 1.Mammals. Halls two and three.Reptiles. Halls 5, 9, 12, and 13. Gems and Minerals. Hall 4. Geologv. Hall 1. (See also Floor III, Hall7a.) Horse, Evolution of. Hall three. Horses, (Modern, such as well-known rac-ers). Hall 2a. Invertebrates (Fossil). Hall 1. Jade, Drummond Collection. Hall 6. Library. Take elevators to Floor V, Halls 12a and 2b.Mammals (Fossil). Halls two and three.Man, Origin of. Hall 2. (See also Floor III, Hall four.)Minerals and Gems. Hall four.New York Academy of Sciences. Hall 12a.Philippine Natives. Hall eight.Reptiles (Fossil). Halls 5, 9, 12a, and 13.South Sea Natives. Hall six.Tracks, Dino

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Nice Fish Tattoos photographs

Tuesday, October 7th, 2014

Some cool Fish Tattoos images:

DSCN8529
Fish Tattoos

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Grandma Patty with Sydney at the Elkhorn.

Photo by Amanda

271/366 September 27
Fish Tattoos

Image by whitepuffycloud
Walking about Old Town in Lansing MI. Fish Ladder Tattoo.


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