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Need Underwater Fish Illustration To Display In Museums? Get From The Most Renowned Painter And Zoologist.

If you are looking for fish illustrations for displaying in the museum, then you can get it from the most renowned painter and zoologist Roger Anthony Swainston. Here are some samples of his amazing collections of marine animals.

1. Megamouth Shark: This rarely seen deep-water species of shark is the smallest of the three extant filter-feeding sharks alongside the whale shark and basking shark. They are brownish-black on top with white underneath and has an asymmetrical tail with a long upper lobe.

2. Giant Oarfish: The Giant Oarfish is a species of oarfish of the family Regalecidae. They are worldwide excluding the polar regions. As you can see in the above fish illustrations, they look like ribbon, narrow laterally, with a dorsal fin along their length, stubby pectoral fins, and long, oar-shaped pelvic fins.


3. Fangtooth: As you can see in the fish illustration above, they have disproportionately large, fang-like teeth and unapproachable visage. They are quite small in size, just about 16 cm. The head is small with a large jaw with relatively small eyes.



4. Smooth-head Blobfish: The Smooth-head Blobfish is a deep-sea of the family Psychrolutidae. They are native to the coasts of mainland Australia and Tasmania and also in the waters of New Zealand.



5. Little Dragonfish: The Little Dragonfish is a marine fish species in the family Pegasidae. They are found throughout the tropical waters of the Indo-Pacific, including the Red Sea. They can grow up to 10 cm in length, the same as in the fish illustration attached



6. Leopard Jawfish: As you can see in the fish illustration above, the leopard jawfish has small, dark-brown spots, making it look like the leopard print. They also have a dark spot on the pectoral-fin base and white pelvic and anal fins.

7. Eastern Red Scorpionfish: The Eastern Red Scorpionfish is a member of the Scorpaenidae. They are distributed along the east coast of Australia from southern Queensland to eastern Victoria. They can grow up to 22 cm.

https://www.anima.net.au/prints-books/?type=Fish

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