Chloe Donovan

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A portrait of an English Longhorn bull. This rare breed was developed in the 1700s, used as a draught animal, its milk for butter and cheese, and its horns for all manner of things such as cutlery, cups and lamps. These days they can be found across the country and beyond, particularly popular in conservation grazing and rewilding projects. Media used in original: Oil on canvas
£70.00
My inspiration for this painting came from one of the thousands of photos I took during my visit to Kenya in 2016. I spent 3 weeks driving around the southern Rift Valley in a jeep with a small veterinary team, talking to Maasai livestock owners about how they kept their animals safe and healthy. I have never seen so much wildlife – animals of all shapes and sizes roamed free everywhere we went. 50% of profits from print sales of this painting will be donated to Vet Aid. This NGO supports some of the poorest communities in Africa to secure food sources and reduce poverty by helping to optimise agricultural systems.
£60.00
A Black Rhino and her calf, plus a handful of Oxpecker ride-alongs. During my veterinary training I travelled to Kenya to shadow a wildlife vet based in Lewa conservancy. Every commute was a safari and I had the honour of seeing innumerable creatures great and small going about their day, wild and free. I photographed this Rhino and her calf one evening whilst driving back from a call out. Despite the tremendous progress in Rhino conservation they are still considered critically endangered, largely due to black-market trafficking of their horns. Lewa acts as a Rhino sanctuary, allowing these magnificent creatures to live in peace, as well as working on long-term solutions to reduce poaching. 50% of profits from print sales of this painting will be donated to Lewa Wildlife Conservancy.
£60.00
Ring-tailed lemurs (known as Maky in Malagasi) are among the most iconic of Madagascar’s unique creatures. Though charming in the daylight, their first encounter with European explorers in the 16th century were as haunting howls in the darkness and beady eyes reflecting the flickering campfires. The name lemur therefore comes from Latin Lemures meaning ‘spirits of the dead’! Lemurs are vital to the rich ecosystem of Madagascar as spreaders of seeds throughout the forest. Due to habitat loss, hunting and live capture for the pet trade Ring-tailed lemurs are one of the 73 (out of 113) species of lemur classified as Endangered or Critical. 50% of profits from print sales will be donated to the WWF. Dimensions of original: 14x18 inches (35x45cm) Media used in original: Oil on board
£60.00
A portrait of a White Park bull. The White Park is an ancient British breed, dating back over 2000 years. The breed we know today was developed from wild white cattle that were enclosed in parks by the nobility during the middle ages. Dimensions of original: 16x16 inches (40x40cm) Media used in original: Oil on canvas
£70.00
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