Marvels Black Panther He made history last month when he was the first superhero film named for Best Picture Oscar.
The wildlife photographer Will Burrard-Lucas made history this week when he published new images of black panties, captured on a film at Wilderness's Laikipia Camp in Kenya.
Also known as black leopard or black jaguar, the plausible creature has always been very popular with Burrard-Lucas, which is intended to find one of the iconic cats for a long time.
“For me, there is no more hidden animal, no animal [is] more expensive, and not any animal [is] more beautiful, ”he wrote in a blog post Monday.
So when asked to speak at a festival in Bangalore last autumn, Burrard-Lucas took the opportunity to spend three days searching for Kabini Forest of India, where a black leopard recently saw.
Pay the trip out, and Burrard-Lucas managed to cross an elegant picture of a phanther in front of him.
The lucky contact prompted him forward, and eventually brought the photographer to Kenya.
“I applied a lot of camera traps,” he explained, describing each of them: a wireless motion sensor, a high quality DSLR camera, two flavors.
“I really liked Leopard's photography, but would it be black?” The blog said.
After several hope nights, all the Burrard-Lucas found were images of hyenas. Until he checked the last trap.
“As I scroll through the images on the back of the camera, I was shaken and shaken [one photograph] in incomprehension, ”he wrote. “A pair of eyes are surrounded by the soft darkness.
“I couldn't believe it and it took a few days before it sank as I had reached my dream,” he said.
One picture was not enough, however.
By gaining a deeper understanding of the movements of the animal, the camera traps moved down the same track, managing another ominous shot before a male male appeared on the black-black panther.
Before the end of Burrard-Lucas's journey, he managed to catch two stunning portraits – one of the ebony jaguar standing in front of a site. Moon, and another, adjusted for dark background, "eyes of the night."
“As far as I know, these are the first high-quality camera trap photographs of a Melanistic wild leopard ever taken in Africa,” Burrard-Lucas wrote on his blog. “I still can't believe that this project is speculative [reconnaissance] there are many dividends paid at this time. ”
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