It is not only human beings who are jealous, not only human beings can have love enemies, not only human beings have wars with love enemies, but also in the animal kingdom. No matter it is human or animal, the desire of control and possessiveness between lovers are the same. When you see your partner in close contact with other heterosexuals, you will always feel jealous. If you can control your emotions, it is best to communicate with your partner calmly. If you can't, I'm afraid there will be a bloody case caused by jealousy.
Male polar bear repels 10 love enemies with scarred bear
In October 2011, the BBC Documentary "frozen planet" showed people a series of amazing scenes of polar life. The crew spent several years photographing the natural world in the north and south poles, including an interesting picture of a male polar bear fighting off 10 "love enemies" in order to fight for the right to mate, but finally "brought back the beauty". The team spent 14 days photographing how a male polar bear fought off as many as 10 rivals, covered in blood and wounds, won the mating rights of a female polar bear, and was "affectionate.".
"Elegant" duel between Zambian giraffe rivals
On April 9, 2013, Dana Allen, a field photographer, recorded the "elegant" duel scene of male giraffes in Zambia's South luwangua National Park. In the camera, two male giraffes butted each other's heads and clasped their legs around each other's necks, just like dancers performing tango music. In fact, the two bucks are engaged in a fierce duel to fight for their mate, hitting each other with their horns and clasping their legs around each other's neck to force the other to lose their balance. The duel lasted for two hours, and the winner finally won the ownership of the female giraffe.
The jealous lioness tore her tongue to stop the male from approaching her rival
In December 2008, a photographer photographed a group of lioness in Okavango Delta, Botswana, to prevent the lion from approaching the rival and breaking the lion's tongue. It is reported that at that time, another love lioness was calling for the male lion, which caused the male lion mate's extreme dissatisfaction. He tried to keep the lion away from his rival, but he ignored it and tried to cross a ditch to mate with the lioness. The angry lioness roared at the lion, then stretched out her paw and tore the lion's tongue.
The male tiger is in love with the triangle and the female tiger kills her husband in anger
In September 2011, a female tiger trapped in a "triangle love" at El Paso zoo, Texas, USA, couldn't resist jealousy and bit her partner to death. The female tiger, named 'celi', is three years old, the zoo said in a statement. She fell in love with her 6-year-old partner 'Woods' and another 15-year-old female tiger in the park in June. "The male tiger woods likes two females at the same time, but the two females don't like each other," the zoo said. After months of torment, Celie attacked woods from the fence on September 9.
African squirrels fighting for lovers
In December 2008, a photographer photographed two 'Kung Fu squirrels' fighting for their partner in Namibia, Africa. The photos showed that two' Kung Fu squirrels' were fighting, and one squirrel flew to his opponent and crushed him to the ground. The attacker then made a perfect kick. Obviously, he is a strong fan of Kung Fu, which will satisfy Bruce Lee, the master of Kung Fu.
Two male kangaroos fight for their sweetheart
Photographer Adam Ashton photographed the other side of the kangaroo at Britain's prestigious Chester Zoo. Two male kangaroos are fighting each other for their sweetheart.
Elephant seal courtship under ice and snow
When mating season comes, about 400000 elephant seals line the coast of South Georgia. Starting in mid September, a group of male seals first arrived, dragged their heavy bodies up the rocky coast, and then almost immediately started fighting. This is not a small fight, but a bloody battle, some seals will be torn in the battle nose, skin and flesh, off the eyes fall to the ground. The stakes are high: only one-third of the male seals win the chance to inherit. The largest males tend to be dominant. In the war of dividing its sphere of influence, the elephant seal has to show off its unreasonable long nose to roar and puff. In a word, it is used to show off.
Two male elephants fight for a mate in Kenya
In October 2012, two male elephants fight for a mate in the Masai Mara National Wildlife Reserve in Kenya, Africa. They offset each other with ivory and entwine them with elephant trunks. But the whole process does not look like a fight, but like two giants playing in love.
American elephant seals fight with their rivals for the beauty of the harem
In March 2013, Justin Hoffman, an American wildlife photographer, captured a group of giant elephant walruses fighting with their rivals in King's Bay, South Georgia Island. After defeating his opponent, the scarred seal seemed to be very satisfied with his 30 hougongjiali. He nestled up to a female walrus and showed a complacent look.
The pheasant mistakenly treats human beings as "crazy attack"
In April 2013, some residents of inshropshire, UK, were afraid to go out because of a "Crazy" attack by a pheasant. It is reported that the pheasant, nicknamed 'Phil', lurks around the local resident's home all day and night. As soon as the family members show up, Phil will pounce on him. When they were inside, Phil would hit his head against the glass and even try to break in. These conditions forced Shalian Hudson not only to wear gloves, but also to drive him away with a badminton racket. Paul north, an expert from the world juvenile Association, explained that the pheasant showed typical mating season behavior. It must have regarded the Sarian family as another male pheasant and therefore regarded them as their love enemies.
The bird looks into the mirror and treats himself as a rival in love, pecking at the rearview mirror of the whole village
In March 2009, a village in England was invaded by the bunting for no reason, and almost all the rear-view mirrors were pecked out. It is understood that at that time, it was in the estrus period of the bunting. This kind of bird loved to duel with its love enemies for its territory. Unexpectedly, the plot was very serious that year. They even regarded themselves in the mirror as their love enemies and carried out crazy attacks. Later, the villagers had to make their own special mirror cover to protect the car.
Wild red deer fight for female deer
In October 2008, a group of red deer, living in Richmond Park, southwest London, were released in a battle for females. In the battle for the female deer, the stag starts with a roar. If the dominant stag's roar is not as loud as the other bucks, it will launch a sometimes fatal battle of antlers. They poke each other violently with their heads, and their antlers are often intertwined. Red deer antlers have 12 or even 14 branches. In the process of fighting, they walk shoulder to shoulder, staring at each other, and suddenly one side attacks, and the antler collision starts again.
Clever cuttlefish 'camouflage' to defeat their rivals
In July 2012, Australian biologists discovered that in order to frighten their opponents, male cuttlefish can use half of their body to perform courtship to attract female cuttlefish, and use the other half of their body to camouflage the posture of female cuttlefish to confuse other male cuttlefish, so that their mating is not disturbed.