It is the amazing fact that not only people can kiss to express their feeling but animals also know how to kiss. In this miraculous nature, we could accidentally witness the images of two monkeys caressing each other, a female lion adorably fondling her husband, a panda couple embracing tightly or even a cat friendly kissing a bird. Let's enjoy these rarely adorable photos of our lovely animals and feel the atmosphere of love in all around the world.
kiss animeTwo lions caress each otherA rabbit couple kisses each other over the fence
Two cats with a light Kiss Anime
A bird friendly kisses a cat
Amazing kiss from a hamster
Colorful parrots fondle each other
A panda couple embraces tightly
An ardent love of two chipmunks
Caracals in love
A deer shows her warm love to a rabbit in a cold white day.
Penguin couple with a French kiss
White doses: "Could I have this kiss forever?"
Seals show their love in the beach J.K. Rowling at a book signing in the United States back in 2007. REUTERS/Chris Pizzello The INSIDER Summary: • Fans are disappointed by J.K. Rowling's stories on wizards in the United States. • Rowling has made numerous factual mistakes about American history. • The 'Harry Potter' author also did not make American wizards very likable. With her new film "Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them," J.K. Rowling is coming to America. Her "Harry Potter" books largely left American wizardry out of the conversation. But since embarking on the project in 2013, Rowling has rapidly expanded the American magical universe. The first film, which will be released in theaters on November 18, is about a wizard and magizoologist named Newt Scamander who has adventures in 1920s New York. In tandem with the movie, Rowling also published three major stories - among other trivia - about the history of magic in North America on Pottermore. The problem is, J.K. Rowling is having trouble writing about Americans. Especially Native Americans. In writing these stories, Rowling has already made significant missteps. It started with her first major Pottermore piece, "History of Magic in North America." In the piece, Rowling clumsily and insensitively used elements of Native American folklore in her own imaginary world. "The legend of the Native American 'skin walker' - an evil witch or wizard that can transform into an animal at will - has its basis in fact," Rowling wrote. In reality, skin walkers are only part of Navajo lore, not any of the other hundreds of tribes. Rowling lumped a complex tapestry of beliefs into a single story, and used "medicine man" stereotypes by writing things like "The Native American wizarding community was particularly gifted in animal and plant magic." Native Americans, like this Cherokee couple, have a particular place in American history that Rowling appears unwilling to empathize with. US National Archives and Records Administration via Wikimedia Commons "It’s very flattering that she would want to extend her world into [the Native American] world, but it’s not a very good fit, because it’s too good of a fit," Walter Fleming, the head of the Native American Studies department at Montana State University, told The Christian Science Monitor. "What happens is that you’re taking an assumptive fictional community - the wizarding world - and you’re trying to apply it to a culture where it’s not an assumptive fictional world. There are elements that are believed and practiced." .@jk_rowling Are there modern Native American witches/wizards? Portraying us as primitive stereotypes reinforces an Anglo version of history - tara houska (@zhaabowekwe) March 9, 2016