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Wildlife art painting of two lion cubs by Naomi Jenkin Art.

"Lyin' Around"

Lion Cubs - Limited edition fine art print

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“Lyin’ Around” – Limited edition giclée print of two lion cubs

Each print is professionally printed using Lucia Pro 12 inks on Hahnemuhle bamboo 290gsm inkjet paper.

Three sizes available:

A4 – £35 - Limited edition of 125 prints.

A3 - £45 - Limited edition of 75 prints.

A2 - £85 - Limited edition of 50 prints.

Your print will come numbered and hand-signed, and will include a certificate of authenticity.

FREE shipping for UK customers.

Delivery Information

UK shipping (inc. channel islands) - FREE

International orders - shipping rates are calculated at checkout. 

Prints are sent rolled in an extra strong tube.

Orders are normally dispatched within 2-3 working days. For UK orders, your print will be sent via Royal Mail Tracked 24hr service. International orders will be sent via international courier and delivery times will vary according to your destination. You will be sent a tracking link so that you can stay up to date with your delivery.

For more information about your order, please refer to my full terms and conditions.

Take a closer look

Lion Cubs

If there was an award for the cutest baby animal, I’m sure the lion cub would be up there! Those big round eyes, the delicate soft fur, and their adorable playful antics are enough to make anyone go ‘awwwww!!’.

The early months of a lion cubs’ life can be a perilous time. At birth they weigh only 1.5kg, and their many predators include hyenas, eagles, leopards and jackals. Their mothers rear them in a secret den until they are around 8 weeks old, at which point she returns back to the pride with her cubs. Once back in the pride, the lionesses band together and form a creche for the baby lions! The females all work together to rear all cubs in the pride. This includes sharing feeding duties - any lactating female will feed any of the cubs in the pride, regardless of whether they are her own offspring.

Playing is a serious business for a lion cub. It’s through play that they learn many of their essential survival skills which will see them into adulthood. Stalking, pouncing, play fighting and wrestling will all be key to developing their hunting skills and equipping themselves to fight off competition later in life. They also learn to develop close bonds with their family members. Most lionesses will stay with their pride for life, hunting and rearing cubs together. These close bonds become crucial to helping them work together as a team for the survival of the pride.  

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