Przewalski's horse

(redirected from Przewalski horse)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Related to Przewalski horse: Clydesdale horse
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Przewalski's horse

wild horse of central Asia that resembles an ass

References in periodicals archive ?
2000: International symposium for conservation of Przewalski Horse, Prague Zoo.--Gazella 27: 9-14.
Today, over 1500 Przewalski horses, the descendents of just 13 captured individuals, are alive, almost all in zoos.
'Przewalski horses appear on cave paintings, and now we've brought them back to the forest after all this time as part of a modern approach to the challenge of managing this significant site.'
These cameras recorded the first observation of brown bears and European bison inside the Ukrainian side of the zone, as well as an increase in the number of wolves and Przewalski horses.
Set in 1941 in wartime Ukraine at the moment when the Nazis were about to invade the country, The Winter Horses is the story of the last pair of the ancient breed of Przewalski horses. Living in the State Steppe Nature Reserve with the nearest city over two hours drive away, the horses roamed free over a huge area with other endangered wild animals.
It keeps 140 animals representing more than 30 species, including brown bears, wolves, Przewalski horses, ibexes, wild boars, lynxes, foxes, Japanese macaques, etc.
Behavioural observations of reintroduced Takhi or Przewalski horses (Equus przewalskii) in Mongolia.
Przewalski horses, from the Welsh Mountain Zoo, Colwyn Bay, were introduced to graze the Enclosures, a scheduled ancient monument.
More than one-third of some 1,800 Przewalski horses living all over the world today, including 1,600 in captivity, are related to horses bred at the Prague zoo.
The only remaining true wild horses in the world are the Przewalski horses of Mongolia (Equus przewalski).
Przewalski horses or, to use their Mongolian name, Takhi, are the world's only verifiably wild horses, a sub-species genetically distinct from any other equine.