weirdvintage: Captain Pfeiffer, British eccentric, offers a biscuit from his mouth to one of the giraffes at the London Zoological Society, 1933 (from Getty Images’ book "Decades of the 20th Century—1930s" by Nick Yapp, scanned by WeirdVintage)

weirdvintage: Captain Pfeiffer, British eccentric, offers a biscuit from his mouth to one of the giraffes at the London Zoological Society, 1933 (from Getty Images’ book "Decades of the by Nick Yapp, scanned by WeirdVintage)

Happy Feet at London Zoo - 1931

Zoo Games - Kids learn Animals, Funny teaching Animals with Sound, Education App for Children

Welcome to the Zoo Games! The Zoo Games DESCRIPTION The Zoo Games is a funny and teaching .

De Kapper Knipt: Hond bij de kapper

harvestheart: “ ikilledjackjohnson: “Hairdresser’s Hot Dog, by John Drysdale, 1960 ” HH: Family Day at the Salon.

Giraffes London Zoo. Just one of the amazing things you can do in London with kids. Most of them are free, and that's always good! Family travel with World Travel Family.

Visiting London With Children ( By a Londoner!)

Visiting London With Children 2017 – World Travel Family

Part of the old 1915-1916 Panama-California Exposition zoo exhibits, in the rows of cages along what is now Park Boulevard.

Rescuing Animals Left Behind: Part of the old Panama-California Exposition zoo exhibits, in the rows of cages along what is now Park Boulevard.

Feeding a Giraffe

We love this awesome photograph of Paul Remos, a circus strongman, helping one of his sons feed a hungry giraffe at the London Zoo. Paul and his sons all performed together in a revue called.

Ming, one of four pandas bought by London Zoo was featured in propaganda to boost British morale during World War II

In pictures: the history of giant pandas in the UK

Ming, one of four pandas bought by London Zoo was featured in propaganda to boost British morale during World War II

Seventy-seven-year-old Mr Elwell, a daily visitor to London Zoo since World War I, feeds a porcupine aptly named Prickly, in his cage. England, 1944.

Seventy-seven-year-old Mr Elwell, a daily visitor to London Zoo since World War I, feeds a porcupine aptly named Prickly, in his cage.

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