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Sparrow On a Branch - Meiji Bird Phone Case - Kōno Bairei - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Parrot And Pyrus - Japanese Bird Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Midnight Call - Indian Aesthetic Fabric Art Phone Case - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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This Butterfly Aesthetic Art Phone Case - William Forsell Kirby - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Rabbits - Black And White Meiji Art Phone Case - Kōno Bairei - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Hydrangea And Swallow - Japanese Art Phone Case - Hokusai - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Gray Starling By Numata Kashu - Japanese Bird Painting Phone Case - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic
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Yellow Bunting Bird - Japanese Meiji Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Macaw - Japanese Meiji Bird Art Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Mallard - Japanese Meiji Bird Art Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Mongolian Plover - Japanese Meiji Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art
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Heron And Egret - Meiji Birds Phone Case - Numata Kashu - Iphone 14 / Matte - Mobile Phone Cases - Aesthetic Art

Phone Case FAQs

Designer Animal Art Phone Cases: Unleash Your Wild Side

Step into the wild with our Designer Animal Art Phone Cases collection! These aren't just any phone cases; they're a vibrant celebration of the animal kingdom, brought to life by talented artists. Each case is a canvas showcasing unique, fauna-inspired designs, ranging from realistic animal portraits to whimsical illustrations. It's more than a phone case; it's a statement of your love for wildlife.

Art Meets Functionality: Protect Your Phone in Style

Designed for the latest iPhone models, our animal-themed phone cases blend art and functionality seamlessly. They're not just visually appealing but also provide robust protection for your device. Crafted with precision, these cases ensure a perfect fit for your iOS device, safeguarding it from everyday wear and tear while maintaining its sleek appearance.

Express Your Love for Animals: Wear Your Passion

Our collection of animal iPhone cases is more than just a protective cover; it's a reflection of your passion for wildlife. With each nature-inspired case, you carry a piece of art that mirrors your love for animals. It's a perfect blend of style, functionality, and personal expression. From cute animal phone cases to personalized pet art, there's something for every animal lover.

Join the Pack: Embrace the Animal Kingdom

Ready to showcase your love for animals? Explore our collection of Designer Animal-themed Art Phone Cases and find the perfect artistic representation of your favorite fauna. It's time to let your phone case do the talking!

The people behind our artistic and designer iPhone cases are treated well and paid fairly

Everyone we work with to create our cell phone cases are in business for good — to do good.

Everyone in the supply chain that brings you this cell phone case works for a business committed to ending slavery & forced labor

So if you're in the market for an artsy phone case that does good in the world, you can rest assured that our iPhone cases are all mindfully made by folks in safe and generous environments.

When you shop our artsy phone cases, you really are supporting more than a stylish cell phone case

We take pride in our commitment to ethical consumption. For every iPhone case you purchase, we plant a tree. Plus, you'll be supporting our giveback program. Meaning your new cell phone case will be funding educational and health initiatives around the world. So not only will your new iPhone case make your device extra stylish, this little indulgence will have a truly positive impact on the lives of others. What on Earth could be better than that?

Animals have been depicted in art since prehistoric times, with some of the earliest examples found in the Altamira Caves in Northern Spain, dating back around 65,000 years. Throughout history, animals have played a significant role in various art periods, including Prehistoric Art, Ancient Egyptian Art, Mesopotamian Art, Ancient Near Eastern Art, and Renaissance Art.

In Ancient Near Eastern Art, animals were represented in various forms, such as painted pottery, clay sculptures, carved stone, and precious metal sculptures. These images often evoked divinity, kingship, and the fertility of the natural world. Both naturalistic and abstracted animal portrayals can be found throughout the history of the ancient Near East.

In Mesopotamian Art, animals were depicted in a highly naturalistic manner, indicating that the artists worked from observation. Different eras and Mesopotamian cultures saw different animals depicted more frequently, such as goats, bulls, and lions. Animals were found on wall panels, foundation pegs, ceremonial objects, armor, weapons, sculptures, and luxury items.

Ancient Egyptian Art featured animals as deities, pets, symbols of fertility, or objects of fear, protection, and luck. Animals often had attractive qualities that the ancient Egyptians admired and wanted to emulate, such as strength, the ability to ward off predators, protective nature, nurturing characteristics, and connections to rebirth.

In Renaissance Art, animals were frequently used as emblems or metaphors. Rich with symbolism, images of animals were often based on older symbolism, although these earlier meanings were often altered during the Renaissance to represent contemporary attitudes.

Animal style art is an artistic approach characterized by emphasis on animal motifs and abstract, stylized depictions of animals. This style was prevalent across Eurasia among various nomadic cultures during the Iron Age and Migration Period. The exact origins of animal style art are still debated by scholars, but most evidence points to its beginnings in the steppe cultures of Central Asia.

Earliest Examples and Influences

  • The earliest examples of animal style art date back to the Bronze Age cultures of Siberia, such as the Afanasevo culture (c. 3500-2500 BCE) which produced stylized animal figures and patterns.
  • Stylized animal depictions from the Andronovo culture (c. 2000-900 BCE) in Siberia and Central Asia are considered prototypes of later Scythian animal style.
  • Scythian art from the Altai region (c. 700-300 BCE) is the earliest fully developed animal style, displaying complex compositions of real and mythical creatures.
  • The animal style spread from the Scythians to other nomadic groups, including the Sarmatians, Huns, Avars, and Germanic tribes. Interactions and trade facilitated transmission of styles.
  • Shamanic beliefs and animism among Central Asian nomads contributed to reverence for animals and use of animal imagery.
  • Animal style shows influences from Near Eastern, Anatolian, and Greek art, indicating cultural transmission along trade routes. But the style was transformed to suit the nomadic context.

Distinctive Features

  • Intricate geometric patterns and abstraction of animal forms
  • Focus on predator-prey combat scenes, often depicting felines and ungulates
  • Expressive, dynamic compositions showing animals intertwined and contorted
  • Use of animal parts like heads, horns, wings integrated into decorative motifs
  • Repetition and mirroring of figures creates balanced, rhythmic designs
  • Varied media - metal, jade, stone, wood, textiles; but art of the steppes centered on metalwork
  1. The Entry of the Animals into Noah's Ark by Jan Brueghel the Elder: This painting, created in 1613, depicts the biblical story of Noah's Ark, with various animals entering the ark in pairs. The artwork showcases Brueghel's skill in rendering the natural world and his ability to capture the essence of different animal species.
  2. The Monarch of the Glen by Edwin Landseer: Painted in 1851, this iconic artwork features a majestic red deer stag set against the backdrop of the Scottish Highlands. The painting is celebrated for its portrayal of the animal's strength and nobility, as well as its representation of the romanticized Scottish landscape.
  3. The Horse Fair by Rosa Bonheur: Completed in 1852, this large-scale painting captures the energy and movement of a horse market in Paris. Bonheur's exceptional attention to detail and her ability to convey the power and grace of the horses make this artwork a masterpiece of animal art.
  4. The World Cow by Franz Marc: This 1913 painting by German Expressionist painter Franz Marc features a cow in a dreamlike landscape. The vibrant colors and abstracted forms of the painting reflect the artist's interest in the spiritual aspects of nature and his belief in the unity of all living beings.
  5. A Horse Frightened by a Lion by George Stubbs: Painted in 1770, this artwork depicts a dramatic scene of a horse being frightened by a lion. The painting showcases Stubbs' skill in rendering the anatomy and movement of both animals, as well as his ability to create a sense of tension and drama.
  6. The Lion Attacking a Horse: This Hellenistic Greek sculpture depicts a dramatic scene of a lion ferociously attacking a horse. The detailed rendering of the animals captures their power and energy. The piece is an example of the skilled naturalism of Hellenistic art.
  7. Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius: This iconic Roman bronze sculpture shows Emperor Marcus Aurelius heroically riding a horse. It exemplifies the tradition of equestrian statues, which were seen as symbols of power. The horse's strong physique and lifelike detail also reveal the Roman mastery of bronze.
  8. Lion Capital of Ashoka: This sculpture from the Mauryan Empire in India consists of four Asiatic lions standing back to back. The abacus they stand on features other animals like elephants and bulls. The piece shows the skilled craftsmanship of ancient Indian sculpture.
  9. Bamboo and Sparrow by Hidari Jingoro: This realistic bamboo and sparrow sculpture by the Japanese artist exemplifies the naturalism of netsuke miniature carvings. Jingoro pioneered techniques for carving intricate lifelike details.
  10. The Swallow's Nest by Antoine-Louis Barye: This marble sculpture by the animalier and sculptor depicts a swallow feeding its young in their nest. Barye was renowned for his realistic portrayals of animals in action or repose.
  11. Man's Best Friend by Jeff Koons: the iconic painted bronze sculpture of a balloon dog exemplifies Koons' postmodern, kitschy Pop Art style. The familiar childhood toy is transformed into a larger-than-life blue pooch.

An artist who specializes in depicting animals is known as an animalier or animal painter.

History and Terminology

  • The term "animal painter" emerged in the mid-18th century to refer to artists focused on realistic animal portrayals.
  • "Animalier" came into use in the 19th century, originally as a derisive label for animal specialists like Antoine-Louis Barye.
  • "Wildlife artist" is a more modern term for contemporary animal painters from the early 20th century onward.

Specialization

  • Animal painters often study animal anatomy and behavior closely to achieve naturalistic accuracy.
  • Specialists may focus on certain species - horses, birds, big cats, livestock animals, etc.
  • Scientific illustration of animals has been important for natural history documentation.

Techniques and Media

  • Animal art spans all genres - painting, printmaking, sculpture. But painting and sculpture have been predominant.
  • Common media include oil, watercolor, acrylic, graphite, colored pencil, and bronze for sculpture.
  • Attention to textures like fur, feathers, scales is an important skill.

Famous Examples

Some renowned animal artists through history include Albrecht Dürer, George Stubbs, Rosa Bonheur, Edwin Landseer, Franz Marc, and Wildlife in Art Medal winners like Robert Bateman

Wildlife Art

  • Realistic depictions of animals in their natural habitats like forests, jungles, savannas, etc.
  • Often focuses on exotic, endangered, or elusive species.
  • Can range from detailed scientific illustrations to more interpretive styles.
  • Media includes painting, drawing, sculpture, photography.

Animal-Made Art

  • Artworks created by animals themselves, like paintings by elephants or apes.
  • Raises interesting questions about animal intelligence and creativity.
  • Can involve some animal training methods that are controversial.

Animals in Different Settings

  • Paintings situating animals in contexts like the jungle, savanna, farmyard, etc.
  • Allows artists to explore how animals interact with different environments.
  • Can have imaginative, allegorical, or realistic approaches.

Dressed Animals Art

  • Depictions of animals in human clothes, often in humorous or satirical ways.
  • Associated with illustrated children's books and cartoons.
  • Works by artists like Walter Crane and Beatrix Potter.

Animals in Famous Paintings

  • Many renowned paintings feature animal subjects, like horses, dogs, birds.
  • Allows exploration of relationships between humans and animals.
  • From Dürer's rhinoceros to Picasso's bulls.

Folk Art with Animals

  • Vernacular styles and traditional media like wood carvings and textiles.
  • Naive, childlike qualities.
  • Strong tradition in many cultures globally.

Funny Animal Art

  • Anthropomorphic animals in comic scenarios, caricatures, or pop art.
  • Whimsical, often with visual humor and puns.
  • Artists like Hunt Emerson, Walton Ford, Lisa Yuskavage.

Early Cave Paintings and Folklore

  • Some of the earliest known artworks are Paleolithic cave paintings depicting animals, dating back over 40,000 years. Famous examples are found in Lascaux and Chauvet caves.
  • These paintings feature animals like horses, bison, mammoths, likely related to early spiritual beliefs and folklore about animals. They showcase a deep connection between early humans and animals1.
  • Ancient civilizations like Egyptians and Mesopotamians also produced animal art related to myths, religion, symbolism. Animals represented gods, fertility, power.

Towards Naturalism

  • In the Middle Ages, animals in art were stylized and often used symbolically or allegorically, not naturalistically.
  • The Renaissance brought more anatomical accuracy, with artists like Albrecht Dürer producing detailed wildlife studies. Still, exotic animals were often imagined.
  • True scientific naturalism emerged in the 17th-18th centuries. Artists like Stubbs did firsthand studies of anatomy and behavior through dissection and observation.

Establishment of Wildlife Art

  • In the 19th century, wildlife art flourished as a genre, coinciding with natural history studies. Artists like Barye focused on specific animal subjects.
  • Audubon played a seminal role, creating comprehensive ornithological studies documenting American birds in lifelike poses and settings.
  • Wildlife art aimed for scientific accuracy but also dramatic, aesthetic compositions. It conveyed both knowledge and appreciation of the natural world.

Conclusion

  • Animal art evolved from symbolic cave paintings to scientifically informed wildlife art over centuries, reflecting humans' shifting relationship with animals.
  • It progressed from folkloric and mythic subjects to lifelike naturalism and environmental awareness.

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Any treasure you find here can be shipped to:

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South America

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Middle East & Asia

Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Israel, Japan, Lebanon, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Türkiye, United Arab Emirates, Vietnam

Africa

South Africa

Oceania

Australia, New Zealand

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Orders to the rest of the world are coming as soon as I can!

Free shipping to...

North America

Canada, Mexico, Continental United States

South America

Argentina, Brazil

Europe

Albania, Andorra, Austria, Belgium, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Faroe Islands, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Greenland, Guernsey, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Isle of Man, Italy, Jersey, Kosovo, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Montenegro, Netherlands, North Macedonia, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Vatican City

Middle East & Asia

Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Israel, Japan, Lebanon, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Türkiye, United Arab Emirates, Vietnam

Africa

South Africa

Oceania

Australia, New Zealand

Average Order Processing

Average time between receiving an order and sending it out = 1-4 days

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Average Shipping Times

Average time for order to reach you after it's been shipped: 

• USA: 2-5 days

• Canada: 3-8 days

• UK: 2-5 days

• Europe: 3-6 days

• Australia: 2-5 days

• New Zealand: 3-8 days

• Rest of the world: 2-4 weeks

Returns and Exchanges

1. You're welcome to open a return / exchange request within 30 days of your order's delivery. All items for return must be delivered back in their original condition, with their original packaging included.

2. No guarantees your return will be approved if you send items back to before the approval of your return request

3. No returns, refunds or exchanges on discounted or sale items

Learn more about my step-by-step returns process.