Explore February and more!

FEBRUARY WINNER Church bat  Hein Waschefort

FEBRUARY WINNER Church bat Hein Waschefort

Mother nature's 100% toxin-free, graceful, harmless to humans, beautiful mosquito eliminators. No side harmful side effects.

Photo (Sublime Spy)

Bat Dagger: Hot sculpted Damascus blade with raised center panel one side and batwing pattern flat ground on obverse blade by Don Fogg, silver habaki, carved precious metal ferrule, carved ebony handle with gold accents handle by Jim Kelso. This knife was exhibited at the National Ornamental Metals Museum, Memphis, TN and featured in American Craft Magazine, "The American Art Knife," February/March 1993.

Bat Dagger: Hot sculpted Damascus blade with raised center panel one side and batwing pattern flat ground on obverse blade by Don Fogg, silver habaki, carved precious metal ferrule, carved ebony handle with gold accents handle by Jim Kelso. This knife was exhibited at the National Ornamental Metals Museum, Memphis, TN and featured in American Craft Magazine, "The American Art Knife," February/March 1993.

An old Chinese Zitan wood brush stand with bat motif, late Qing dynasty

An old Chinese Zitan wood brush stand with bat motif, late Qing dynasty

Edward Gorey

In The Gilded Bat Edward Gorey uses his typically dark and droll humor to chart the rise and fall of a peculiar ballerina.

Edward St. John Gorey (February 22, 1925 – April 15, 2000) was an American writer and artist noted for his illustrated books. His characteristic pen-and-ink drawings often depict vaguely unsettling narrative scenes in Victorian and Edwardian settings.

Edward Gorey ~ “My mission in life is to make everybody as uneasy as possible. I think we should all be as uneasy as possible, because that's what the world is like.” ― Edward Gorey, Ascending Peculiarity: Edward Gorey on Edward Gorey

Poster advertising Viola Tree’s Company performing ‘The Tempest’ by William Shakespeare at the Aldwych Theatre, London - Charles A Buchel (1872-1950) - Designed in 1904, Printed in 1921

fugaciousephemera: “Fairy with wings riding a bat? ” Poster advertising Viola Tree’s Company performing ‘The Tempest’ by William Shakespeare at the Aldwych Theatre, London - Charles A Buchel - Designed in Printed in 1921

Sleeping bat pile | White nose syndrome is killing bats in huge amounts. In 2/06, a caver exploring Howe Caverns near Albany, N.Y., saw white fungus accumulating around the muzzles of hibernating bats. The disease spread rapidly for several years, & now documenting more than 115 bat colonies across the eastern half of North America.

12 images and facts about misunderstood bats

White nose syndrome is wreaking havoc on American bats. Fungus grows on muzzle

agile bats hunting moths and drinking from pond

Captured: These amazing shots were captured by wildlife photographer Michael Durham who patiently waited for the creatures to appear - ready to snap them

Adopt-a-Bat - Bat Conservation PLUS cute plush bat toys!

Adopt-a-Bat - a great way to introduce the young and young-at- heart to bat conservation. From Bat Conservation International

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