Photos of Seattle (154)
There are (154) photos of the keyword, Seattle, available on our website. They are pictured below.The pictures are organized by category.
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#442 — A scenic picture taken of a Komodo Dragon lizard seen in the Woodland Park Zoo in Seattle, Washington. The Komodo Dragon is the world's largest lizard and a powerful, intelligent meat-eater. It is an endangered species and they are living on only a few islands in the South Pacific. It was not called the Komodo dragon until an American adventurer used that name in the 1920's. The Komodo Dragon is an interesting animal that has razor-sharp teeth and poisonous saliva and eats up to 80% of its own body weight in a single meal. The primary prey for adult dragons is the Sunda deer, but they also eat birds, snakes, fish, crabs, snails, small mammals, pigs, water buffalo, eggs, wild horses and younger Komodos.
Komodo Dragon Lizard
#428 — A picture taken of two gorilla's on a tree branch located at the Woodland Park Zoo in Seattle, Washington. Gorillas were first seen by western civilization was in the 5th century B.C. by a Roman explorer. There are three subspecies of gorillas living in different parts of Africa. The differences between them are very slight. There names are: Western Lowland Gorilla (gorilla gorilla), Eastern Lowland Gorilla (gorilla graueri), and Mountain Gorilla (gorilla berengei). The differences between mountain gorillas and lowland gorillas are slight and result mainly from adaptation to high altitudes. Mountain gorillas have longer body hair, higher foreheads, longer palates, larger nostrils, broader chests, shorter arms, shorter, wider hands and feet. Males grow up to 5'6" upright, 4'6" normal stance. Females grow up to 5' upright, 3'6" - 4' normal stance. Gorillas eat some 200 types of leaves, tubers, flowers, fruit, fungus and some insects. Favorite foods include bamboo, thistles and wild celery. Gorillas do not drink water. They obtain all the moisture they need from the vast amounts of foliage they consume. Males consume approximately 50 lbs. a day.
Two Gorillas on Tree Branch
#808 — A scenic close up picture taken of the Seattle Seahawks Quest Field. This is the field in which the Seahawks play their home football games. Qwest Field has a 67,000 seat capacity, with 5,000 additional seats available for special events, and 1,400 seats for fans with disabilities. With a roof covering 70 percent of the seating area, fans will enjoy wide, comfortable seats with sideline seating a mere 52 feet from the playing field and end-zone seats just 40 feet from the action. The facility also features a dozen elevators and expansive concourses with an ample provision of concessions stands and restrooms. On June 2nd, 2004, the Seahawks announced a new stadium sponsorship agreement with Qwest Communications International Inc., with the stadium to be named "Qwest Field."
#823 — A vertical close up picture taken of the Marion Oliver McCaw Hall taken during the daytime. McCaw Hall is located in the Seattle Center near the Key Arena and Mercer Arena and down the block from the Space Needle. Marion Oliver McCaw Hall opened on June 28, 2003. McCaw Hall includes a state-of-the-art 2,900-seat auditorium, a 400-seat Lecture Hall, a cafe, a luminous five-story serpentine glass Grand Lobby, and a 17,800-square-foot public plaza. McCaw Hall is the home to Pacific Northwest Ballet, Seattle Opera, community festivals and guest performers from around the world, plus weddings, conventions, receptions, meetings and more!
Marion Oliver McCaw Hall
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