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Greater Rhea Gallery

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

Choose from 47 pictures in our Greater Rhea 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.


Neotropical realm (wildlife of Central and South America), published 1897 Featured Greater Rhea Print

Neotropical realm (wildlife of Central and South America), published 1897

Neotropical realm - wildlife of the temperate zones (subtropics) of Central and South America: 1) Vampire bat (Desmodus rotundus); Venezuelan red howler (Alouatta seniculus); 3) Hyacinth macaw (Anodorhynchus hyacinthinus); 4) Andean condor (Vultur gryphus); 5) Southern opossum (Didelphis marsupialis); 6) Toco toucan (Ramphastos toco); 7) Pampas deer (Ozotoceros bezoarticus); 8) Scrub Tanager (Tangara Vitriolina); 9) Spangled coquette (Lophornis stictolophus); 10) Lama; 11) Collared peccary (Pecari tajacu); 12) Agouti (Dasyprocta); 13) Brazilian guinea pig (Cavia aperea); 14) Giant anteater (Myrmecophaga tridactyla); 15) Greater rhea (Rhea americana); 16) Jagur (Panthera onca); 17) Bushmaster snake (Lachesis muta); 18) Tungara frog (Engystomops pustulosus); 19) Water Opossum (Chironectes minimus); 20) Nine-banded armadillo (Dasypus novemcinctus); 21) Spotted nothura (Nothura maculosa); 22) South American lungfish (Lepidosiren paradoxa). Lithograph after a drawing by Friedrich Specht (German animal painter, 1839 - 1909), published in 1897

Greater rhea (Rhea americana) Featured Greater Rhea Print

Greater rhea (Rhea americana)

Greater rhea (Rhea americana) being harassed by a Pied lapwing (Vanellus cayanus). Northern Pantanal, Mato Grosso, Brazil

© Copyright Joe McDonald/AUSCAPE All rights reserved

Greater rhea Featured Greater Rhea Print

Greater rhea

Greater rhea. Close-up of the head and neck of a greater rheas (Rhea americana). These flightless birds are a South American cousin of the Emu and Ostrich. They are found on the grassland plains of South America where they usually live in flocks of between 20 and 30 individuals. They mainly feed on vegetation, but will also eat fruit, seeds, insects and small vertebrates. Photographed in the Pantanal, Brazil

© TONY CAMACHO/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY