Ansell's Epauletted Fruit Bat

The Ansell's Epauletted Fruit Bat (Epomophorus anselli) is a species of megabat in the Pteropodidae family.

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Other articles related to "ansell":

Figures In A Landscape (film) - Synopsis
... It is later revealed that their names are MacConnachie and Ansell ... MacConnachie continuously berates Ansell as they run, showing that he is the leader, more or less ... The action, however, greatly upsets Ansell ...
Charles Ansell
... Charles James Ansell (8 December 1794 – 1881) was a British actuary ... Charles Ansell Born (1794-12-08)8 December 1794 Paddington, Middlesex, England Died 14 December 1881(1881-12-14) (aged 87) Brighton, Sussex, England Residence England ... Ansell's eldest son and namesake, himself the actuary of National Provident for over three decades beginning in 1852, authored On the Rate of Mortality in 1874 ...
Colin King-Ansell
... Colin King-Ansell (born 1946) is a prominent figure in far-right politics in New Zealand ... In December 1967 King-Ansell was given an 18 months prison sentence for damage to a synagogue ... King-Ansell first achieved national New Zealand fame in 1968 when he appeared on a television current affairs programme ...
Ansell, Alberta
... Ansell is an unincorporated community in central Alberta, Canada ... Sundance Provincial Park Marlboro Edson Ansell Robb Embarras Subdivisions of Alberta Subdivisions Regions Census divisions Census agglomerations Municipal districts (counties) Specialized municipalities School ...
Laserburn
... Laserburn is a set of wargaming rules written by Bryan Ansell in 1980 ... combat rules, copyright Bryan Ansell, August 1980, Produced by Tabletop Games Some elements of the Laserburn rules, such as power and dreadnought armour, bolt ...

Famous quotes containing the word fruit:

    Some say that happiness is not good for mortals, & they ought to be answered that sorrow is not fit for immortals & is utterly useless to any one; a blight never does good to a tree, & if a blight kill not a tree but it still bear fruit, let none say that the fruit was in consequence of the blight.
    William Blake (1757–1827)