Bird in Hand Framed Poster
poster frames

Bird in Hand Framed Poster


including frame
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Delivery from 3 days
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Frames of the highest quality
189 g/m² premium paper
In stock

Add a bold statement piece to any room with this framed poster. Printed on quality, thick, matte paper.

• Paper weight: 189 g/m²
• 0.26 mm (10.3 mil) thick
• Black and white frame made from semi-hardwood alder
• Oak frame made from solid oak
• Acrylite front protector
• Hanging hardware included
• 21 × 30cm posters are size A4
• Blank product components in the US sourced from Japan and the US
• Blank product components in the EU sourced from Japan and Latvia

This product is made especially for you as soon as you place an order, which is why it takes us a bit longer to deliver it to you. Making products on demand instead of in bulk helps reduce overproduction, so thank you for making thoughtful purchasing decisions!

Francis Willughby and John Ray produced the first classification of birds in their 1676 book Ornithologiae. Carl Linnaeus refined the work in 1758 to create the current taxonomic classification system. In Linnaean taxonomy, birds are classified as the biological class Aves. Aves is classified as a clade Theropoda in phylogenetic taxonomy.

Most scientists believe that birds are a specialised subtype of theropod dinosaurs, specifically members of Maniraptora, a group of theropods that includes dromaeosaurids and oviraptorosaurs, among others. Scientists have uncovered new theropods that are closely linked to birds, blurring the previously apparent boundary between non-birds and birds. Recent finds in northeast China’s Liaoning Province of many tiny theropod feathered dinosaurs add to the ambiguity.

The flying theropods, or avialans, are thought to be the closest cousins of the deinonychosaurs, which include dromaeosaurids and troodontids, according to current palaeontology. These are referred to collectively as Paraves. Some Deinonychosauria basal relatives, such as Microraptor, exhibit characteristics that may have allowed them to glide or fly. The most primitive deinonychosaurs were quite small. This data suggests that the ancestor of all paravians may have been arboreal, capable of gliding, or both. Recent research suggests that, unlike Archaeopteryx and the non-avialan feathered dinosaurs, the first avialans were omnivores.

The Late Jurassic Archaeopteryx was one of the earliest transitional fossils discovered, lending support to the notion of evolution in the late nineteenth century. Archaeopteryx was the first fossil to show both obviously typical reptile traits (teeth, clawed fingers, and a long, lizard-like tail) and wings with flight feathers comparable to contemporary birds. It is not thought to be a direct ancestor of birds, though it may be closely connected to the genuine progenitor.

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We would also recommend the interior design book "The art of creating a beautiful home" by Natalie Walton. You can buy it at Amazon here.
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Black, Green




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Size Chart


Millimetres (mm)

Centimetres (cm)


A0 841 x 1189 mm 84.1 x 118.9 cm 33.1" x 46.8"
A1 594 x 841 mm 9.4 x 84.1 cm 23.4" x 33.1"
A2 420 x 594 mm 42.0 x 59.4 cm 16.5" x 23.4"
A3 297 x 420 mm 29.7 x 42.0 cm 11.7" x 16.5"
A4 210 x 297 mm 21.0 x 29.7 cm 8.3" x 11.7"
A5 148 x 210 mm 14.8 x 21.0 cm 5.8" x 8.3"
A6 105 x 148 mm 10.5 x 14.8 cm 4.1" x 5.8"
A7 74 x 105 mm 7.4 x 10.5 cm 2.9" x 4.1"
A8 52 x 74 mm 5.2 x 7.4 cm 2.0" x 2.9"
A9 37 x 52 mm 3.7 x 5.2 cm 1.5" x 2.0"
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