Skip to main content
sales@mediastorehouse.co.uk
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
Home > Animals > Insects > Grasshoppers

Grasshoppers Gallery

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

Choose from 701 pictures in our Grasshoppers 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.


Red-eyed tree frog Featured Grasshoppers Print

Red-eyed tree frog

Red-eyed tree frog (Agalychnis callidryas) climbing through foliage. This frog is found in the tropical rainforests of central America. As its name implies, it lives in trees and other vegetation. Each toe ends with a sucker, which is used to grasp leaves and stems. It is primarily nocturnal, and feeds mainly on insects such as moths, grasshoppers and flies. It has been known to eat smaller frogs. It can reach a length of around seven centimetres. Its bold colouration has made this frog popular in the pet trade

© DAVID AUBREY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Life Flowers Fruit life flowers fruits Bouquet Featured Grasshoppers Print

Life Flowers Fruit life flowers fruits Bouquet

Still Life with Flowers and Fruit, Still life with flowers and fruits. Bouquet with roses, lilies, carnations, irises, daffodils and columbines in a glass vase. A lizard crawls over the stone plinth with grapes and nuts. Among the flowers spiders and all kinds of insects (butterflies, flies and grasshoppers)., Ottmar Elliger (I), 1671, panel, oil paint (paint), h 66 cm ? w 50 cm d 3.5 cm

© Copyright Artokoloro

Defence mechanisms of different insects, chromolithograph, published in 1897 Featured Grasshoppers Print

Defence mechanisms of different insects, chromolithograph, published in 1897

Species: 1) Lobster moth (Stauropus fagi); 2) Jersey tiger (Euplagia quadripunctaria); 3) Eastern eyed (Alaus oculatus); 4) Hairy sweep (Canephora hirsuta); 5) Eyed hawk-moth (Smerinthus ocellatus); 6) Brazilian Lithosiide (Silk-worm, Bombycidae, cocoon); 7) Crepuscular burnet (Zygaena carniolica); 8) Firebug (Pyrrhocoris apterus); 9) Small emperor moth (Saturnia pavoniella, cocoon); 10) Spharoniscus cingulicornis (caterpillar); 11) Megalodon (extinct); 12) Bombardier beetle (Pheropsophus jessoensis); 13) Devil's coach horse beetle (Ocypus olens); 14) Acronicta aceris; 16) Imperial moth (Eacles imperialis, caterpillar); 17) Bloody-nosed Beetle (Timarcha goettingensis); 18) Oil beetle (Meloe variegatus); 19) Puss moth (Cerura vinula, caterpillar); 20) Andromeda satyr (Cithaerias andromeda); 21-22) Eyed hawk-moth (Smerinthus ocellatus, caterpillars); 23) Cream-spot tiger (Arctia villica); 24) Cinnabar moth (Tyria jacobaeae) and caterpillar (15); 25) Swallowtail (Papilio machaon, caterpillar); 26) Blue-winged grasshopper (Oedipoda caerulescens); 27) Hoplia argentea; 28-29) Elephant hawk moth (Deilephila elpenor, caterpillars); 30) Mediterranean hawk-moth (Hyles nicaea, caterpillar); 31) Pteronymia; 32-33) Orange tip (Anthocharis cardamines) and pupae (34-35); 36) Pill millipede (Glomeris limbata).
Defence mechanisms of different insects: I) Threat posture: 1, 13, 16, 19, 25, 28, 29. - II) Signal colors and drawings for deterrent: 2, 3, 5, 26. - III) Protection colors (imitation): 7, 8, 15, 23, 24, 30. - IV) Artillerymen: 12, 19. - V) Deterrent secretions: 17, 18. - VI) Defensive hairs and spikes: 11, 14. - VII) Furl: 10, 14, 36. - VIII) To feign death: 27. - IX) Masking: 4. - X) Concealment: 20, 31, 32 - 35. XI) Color timing: 21, 22. - XII) Cocoon protection: 6, 9. Chromolithograph, published in 1897