from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A reddish African antelope (Aepyceros melampus) noted for its leaping ability and having ridged, curved horns in the male.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An African antelope Aepyceros melampus noted for its leaping ability; the male has ridged, curved horns,
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An antelope (Aepyceros melampus) of Southeastern Africa, the male of which has ringed lyre-shaped horns, which curve first backward, then sideways, then upwards. ALso called impalla and pallah.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An African antelope of the genus Æpyceros, which has rather long, divergent, lyrate horns. The best-known species is Æ. melampus of South Africa, of a dark-red color, white below, standing about 3 feet high.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. African antelope with ridged curved horns; moves with enormous leaps
Though the end of the sequence wasn’t shown, King explained that the gazelle must have endured a slow, agonising death [the adjacent image, showing two cheetahs taking down an impala, is nothing to do with Duma or the attack I've just been discussing: it's from game-reserve. com].
Desert rose is also known as the impala lily, desert azalea and sabie star.
Just saw it on CNN its crazy,its like asking a lion if they know that the impala is a protected species, it could care less, that whole christmas tittle is as irrelevenat asinsert cliché of choice
v = P_NptWQO-F4 my impala was a far cry from a corvette killer, bc. iirc., the impala drive train was the same as yours, but toting nearly twice the mass. regardless, the powerglide was a thing of beauty.
Big Game Hunting bear big game hunting big game photos caribou elk gemsbok impala kudu moose sheep
There were six, a young sable cow and five impala, spaced in a line 200 yards long.
I shoot a jaguar take down there awesome but i like the pse impala takedown better
Reciprocal allogrooming in impala, Aepyceros melampus.
The nuisance of parasites—ticks—has led to the emergence of another instance of this mechanism at work, in the form of reciprocal grooming, this time among impala, a kind of antelope found in Africa.
The knife curved again, a bloody flash that exposed impala horns jutting from a furry scalp.