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Grizzly and Kodiak Brown Bear Gallery

A spellbinding vapor slowly rises from the tall, river-side sedge grass. The morning sun baths the land in glorious warmth. The surrounding emerald green begins to radiate a golden hue in the intensifying light of a new day. Overhead, the sky explodes with an array of blending colors while clouds slowly drift and transform, as if lovingly stroked by an artist’s brush. The hypnotizing sound of rushing water is interrupted only by the intermittent splashing of spawning salmon moving upstream. The air is thick, with fragrant, organic aromas. Jagged, snowcapped peaks reach to the heavens in the far off distance while brushy foothills meander down into the fertile valleys and coastlines. This is a land of rugged majesty, where few humans trod. While captivating beauty is all around, it is a land where tooth, fang, and claw reigns supreme. The volatile struggle for survival is always brooding under the surface of an otherwise paradisiacal abode. The peace and tranquility of this land, as well as its inhabitants, can erupt at any time. But for now, all is well.


As the sun continues its ascent, the large, rather intimidating tracks of enormous beasts begin to clearly appear all around you. Fresh remains of salmon, as well as bone-filled dung is scattered virtually everywhere. The aftermath of a wild, feeding frenzy is evident, and slightly unsettling. Grassy, matted-down trails are carved to and fro, weaving in and out of the surrounding area. Nowhere amidst the primordial scene are the tracks of mankind, except for yours. A slightly confusing, alarming sense of both extreme caution and exhilaration begins to arise in your soul. You feel a strange sensation of being watched, of knowing good and well that there is an acute awareness of your presence by the creatures that remain hidden for the time being. Your voice, your scent, your actions, your very existence in such a domain begin to feel more and more out of place. You are, indeed, a stranger in what for most people is, indeed, a strange land. This is not your home, but you may be a tolerated guest, welcomed for a visit, if you abide by their rules, respect their ways, and consciously mind your manners.      


The morning progresses. You sit quietly in an open, obvious place, a safe, respectful distance away from the bear’s active areas and patiently wait for your host to arrive. Time passes. Nothing happens. Only the sound of the wind blowing through the alder trees and the slight buzzing of gathering insects keep you company. Then, when least expected, a large, lumbering brown bear emerges from the brush and surveys the area before coming out into the open. He lifts his head and strategically inhales the air with his immensely powerful lungs. Though a good distance away, he points his super-sensitive nose in your general direction, followed by a quick, confirming glance. He knows you are there, and is not bothered by your presence, as long as your behavior is non-threatening and consistent with that of the other humans he has seen there before.


As the bear begins his daily stroll along the salmon stream, looking for a few more fresh fish to fill his ever-growing belly, you marvel at the sheer beauty and strength of this magnificent creature. You can hear him breathing…slow, deep, heavy breaths. You hear his footfalls on the moist earth, ponderously repetitious and steady. You admire his thick, glistening fur, still wet with morning dew. As he casually passes by, you notice the gigantic claws and enormous teeth. His musculature is absolutely astounding! All the photos and videos you have ever seen in the past seem irrelevant at the moment. None can even begin to capture and express what you are feeling and now witnessing in person! You realize, with immense gravity, that you are clearly not the dominant being in this land. This solitary creature who is now so calm as he peacefully roams about, could in an instant inflict brutal, unimaginable suffering upon you…if he so desired. There are no high fences or iron bars separating you from him. The realization of this fact only multiplies the off-the-charts level of respect you have quickly gained for this animal, his kind, and this place in which they dwell.


As he closes in, he stops for another sniff, this time at the water’s edge. He slowly enters the river and lazily bounces around in the current like an enormous beach ball. Moments later, he lifts a spawned-out salmon to his mouth and begins to feed. The sound of ripping skin, the crunching of bones, and the swallowing of flesh only increase your awareness of the reality of the cycle of life all around you. After devouring the first of many meals to come for the day, the bear continues his stroll. As he passes by, you notice his face: not grimacing with aggression, but serene. He’s enjoying the beauty of the day as much as you. He’s happy that life is good and abundant at the moment. A smile is upon his face, literally! He moves on down the line, exiting your life forever. This enormous creature eventually vanishes on the horizon, like a ball of fuzz slowly drifting away in the wind. Welcome to bear country!


Few other creatures summon forth such fear, wonder, awe, and respect as the mighty bears that inhabit our planet, especially places such as Alaska. The bear is a striking symbol of power, perseverance, and all that is wild and free. Encountering one of these magnificent animals in their natural habitat instantly fills one with a profound sense of wonder and intense caution. For indeed, the bear is both a beauty and a beast!


I have been fascinated with bears since my childhood. As a wildlife photographer, they have become one of my favorite animals to pursue, and one of my genuine specialties. In more recent years, especially since moving to Kodiak Island, home of the largest bears on earth, that fascination has grown into an ongoing, respectful relationship with these captivating creatures. There have been weeks during the summer months that I have literally spent more time around bears than humans. As one can imagine, I have had some incredible experiences that I will forever cherish. Many of those memories are preserved in the photographs and stories presented in this gallery. Enjoy!


CAUTION: Bears are potentially very dangerous animals. Please keep in mind, when photographing these animals I use a zoom lens of significant power, strive to maintain a safe distance, and whenever possible, I make use of a natural or artificial barrier between myself and the bears. Proper bear safety education and training is a necessity before viewing and photographing bears in their natural, wild habitat. To learn more, may I humbly recommend my book -  How to Photograph Bears.


Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen, huge bear track, Karluk

Welcome to bear country! Hat-sized tracks are a reminder that one is no longer at the top of the food chain!

Autumn Breeze Kodiak, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Autumn Breeze Kodiak

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

 A few years ago, during a rather nasty September, I found myself camped out along a remote,

salmon-filled river on Kodiak Island. One particular week it rained all day, every day. Along with the

non-stop, constant downpours, mother nature also pummeled me with fierce wind storms. It was brutal!

It seemed like it would never stop! Finally, at the end of the week, the weather cleared out. I woke up

on a Friday morning to the sound of silence, and a warm, yellow glow illuminating my tent.

Sunshine…at last!


I stepped outside the back entrance of the tent, and to my surprise saw a huge Kodiak bear, just sitting

in the tall grass. The bear was alarmingly close, but was not displaying any food-interest  or aggressive

behavior. Rather, she was very peaceful and appeared to simply be enjoying the moment. I got my

camera out and proceeded to talk to the bear in a calm voice. She got up for a moment, moved away

from camp a bit, stretched, and then sat back down as a subtle, warm breeze blew across the land.

She closed her eyes, basking in the sun, lifted her head to smell the freshly rain-washed grass, and

then a big, relieved smile eased across her face as if she was saying, “Ahhhhhhh!” It was absolutely

beautiful! That encounter, and the award winning photo it produced, remains one of my personal favorites.

King Kodiak, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: King Kodiak

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

On a beautiful summer day in 2013, I found myself kicking back on a patch of green riverside

grass waiting for the bears to come and feed on the abundant numbers of sockeye salmon along

a remote area of Kodiak Island. Earlier in the day I captured some great images of a sow and cub

fishing together, but all activity ceased during the late morning. Many hours later, while taking a few

minutes to relax and enjoy the sunshine, I suddenly heard the unmistakable sound of an approaching

bear in the thick, nearby brush. Suddenly, an absolutely gigantic, humongous bear emerged from the

tall alders behind me! He gave me a quick glance, paused for a moment, and then kept heading right

in my general direction. As he closed in to where I was seated, he simply walked right around me…at

a very close distance, but in a completely non-threatening manner. While I was completely safe (given

my particular set-up), it was still a heart-pounding experience!


Even though that bear looks mean and intimidating in the photograph, in reality he was just an old

bear, with bad teeth, bad eyes, and lazy mannerisms. As that titanic beast slowly sauntered by me,

he eventually made his way to the river in front of me. He got in the cool, salmon-filled water like an

old man entering a fantastically soothing hot tub! He then just sat there as the gushing flow enveloped

him while the other bears in the area immediately cleared out. There was no mistaking it, he was indeed

the king!

Sunshine Smiling Grizzly, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Sunshine Grizzly, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Sunshine Grizzly

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

Bears are very emotionally expressive animals, even the formidable grizzlies of the Alaskan interior

(not to be confused with the much larger, but less aggressive coastal brown bears).  While bears are

often pictured grimacing and looking rather mean and bloodthirsty, I’ve actually seen far more

expressions of tranquility and joy on the faces of bears. As I was watching this big grizzly during a

bitterly cold, early spring day, he didn’t seem too terribly overjoyed when he first woke up from his nap

(as pictured in the first of these two photos). However, as the bright sunshine emerged from the clouds

and warmed him up, he evidently became very happy, as a big bear smile came across his face.

Another priceless moment I was blessed to capture.

Title: Sunshine Smiling Grizzly

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #1, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen, metal wall art, metal prints, canvas prints, canvas gallery wrapsKodiak Bear Bonding #2, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #3

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #3, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #4

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #4, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #5

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #5, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #6

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #6, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #7

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #7, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #8

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Kodiak Bear Bonding #8, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

The following eight images are of a Kodiak sow and cub that I was able to watch and photograph for an entire morning. They spent their time swimming together, catching and eating salmon, climbing up and

down a riverside cliff, and just having a great time bonding together. It was heartwarming fun to watch the

cute little cub follow her mother around, imitate what she was doing, and even striking many of the same

poses. The mother was very patient and seemed to be enjoying the quality time together as much as

her cub obviously was. The photos from that shoot remain some of my all-time favorite and most popular

bear images to date. In fact, Kodiak Bear Bonding #1 was used by the Smithsonian Institution, and

Kodiak Bear Bonding #3, was featured on the cover of the official 2014 Kodiak Island Travel Guide.

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #1

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Title: Kodiak Bear Bonding #2

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Sulking Kodiak, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Sulking Kodiak

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

Miserable. Sopping wet. Wind-beaten and disgusted by a slow day of fishing. That’s how I found myself

one autumn afternoon while wandering about on one of my favorite Kodiak rivers. As I sauntered back to

my truck, I looked out from underneath the canopy of my hood and spied what I initially thought was a

washed up log lying on the gravel bar. As I got a little closer, I discovered that it was, in fact, not a huge

chunk of wood, but rather a big ol’ Kodiak brown bear, soaked to the bone, sprawled out and dead

asleep! I decided to keep my distance and watch him for a bit to see what he was going to do when he

awoke. Well, he was in no hurry to move on. He’d lazily wake up for a few minutes, stretch, yawn, and

then flop right back down in the dirt to go back to sleep as the rain continued to drench his thick, fall hide.


I eventually went around him, giving him plenty of space to keep enjoying his nap. While I continued to

watch him from the other side of the river, another bear came along. This one was not in such a lazy

mood. It aggressively ran up to the sleeping bear and proceeded to kick his butt down the river! The

poor, tired bear that was so rudely awakened ran for his life, all the while looking back at his violent

pursuer with a very confused look. Later that afternoon, I found that same bear a hundred yards or so

down the river, flopped over a big log, with his head hung down…way down…low down! He had the

most humiliated, depressed look I’d ever seen on the face of any animal.  I snapped a few photos

while he sulked and respectfully moved along. Sorry bear. This photo is another of my award winning

Kodiak bear images.

Sleeping Beauty, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Sleeping Beauty

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

I photographed this grizzly bear on the mainland of Alaska. While it looks like winter, it was actually a

rather warm, spring day…by Alaska standards. That bear had been quite active on the morning I

photographed it. He was wrestling around with another young bear, eating and chewing on whatever

he could find in the area, and having a great time it appeared! Eventually, he just sort of wore himself

out and laid down to take a little bear-nap. He rested his head on his hands, struck a very familiar sleep

pose, and was out cold. He even started to snore at one point and make funny faces, much like a

human who is having crazy dreams.

Ice Water Grizzly, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Ice Water Grizzly

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

This is another grizzly bear from the mainland of Alaska that I photographed in early spring. I’m not

sure what he was searching for in the cold waters of that lake, but he was very intensely going about

his business of looking for something to eat, as I’m sure his stomach was growling after the long

winter nap of hibernation. The statuesque pose he struck as I captured this image was highlighted

quite uniquely by the icy waters and snow covered terrain.

Grizzly Close-up #1, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Grizzly Close-up #2, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Grizzly Close-up #1

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

It’s a rare opportunity to get so close to grizzly bears that one can see even the tiniest details of their

faces. As it is said, “The eyes are the window to the soul.” Studying the facial features of wild animals

gives one an entirely different perspective about the creature and opens up new world of visual and

intellectual exploration. As a footnote, I must always stress that even my extreme close-up shots of

wild animals (especially bears) are, in reality, always taken at a safe, respectful distance, and in a safe

respectful manner. Getting into a potentially dangerous animal’s personal space is a certain recipe for

disaster.  

Title: Grizzly Close-up #2

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Mean Kodiak Mama, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Mean Kodiak Mama

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Hell hath no fury like a protective mother bear! The greatest threat to the bear population in the wild

is male bears (referred to as “boars”) gobbling up a new crop of cubs. As I often say, the natural

world is not anything at all like a Disney movie!  Far from it in reality! Many male bears aggressively

seek out, kill, and eat cubs (even their own offspring) for two main reasons: for food, or to bring the

female bear (referred to as a “sow”) back into heat so the male can breed with her again. It’s an

unbelievably savage sight to watch a boar launch an all-out attack on a cub, which usually involves

having to get past the mother first. Thus, the reason that female bears, though much smaller than

males, develop a relentless ferocity when it comes to defending her cubs against an aggressor, or

eliminating anything that she may perceive as a threat.


The Kodiak sow in this photo appears to be coming right at me in a threatening manner. But, in reality,

the target of her imminent attack was a young boar who was muscling in on her territory, overtaking

her food source, and seemingly about to go after her two cubs. Without hesitation, her mood and

behavior changed from docile and content, to full-on defensive attack mode! As soon as that boar

got within her personal space, she launched after him with lightning speed and taught him a lesson

I imagine he didn’t forget any time soon. The two next photos, Always Watching, and Out of the

Shadows, illustrate the continuation of the story.

Always Watching, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Out of the Shadows

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Out of the Shadows, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Always Watching

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

After that young male Kodiak bear (as described in the previous photograph) was severely reprimanded

by the protective sow, he ran for his life through the woods in my general direction. Several minutes later,

the sound of a snapping twig alerted me to look over my shoulder. As I carefully examined the thick bush

where the sound came from, I saw a tuft of brown fur and two beady bear eyes peering out at me.

Moments later, he very cautiously stepped out of the shadows, looked around to make sure the coast

was clear, and then headed farther down river to get away from that mother bear that gave him such a

sound thrashing. It was an unforgettable encounter that I was again blessed to be able to capture with

my camera.

Bad Attitude Bear #1, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Bad Attitude Bear #2, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Bad Attitude Bear #1

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

Out of the hundreds of bears that I have encountered and photographed over the years, there has only

been a few that made me a little nervous. One such bear is the Kodiak featured in these two images. I

was out salmon fishing on a beautiful autumn morning many years ago, when out of the blue, this bear

just seemed to magically materialize out of thin air…as they have a knack for doing. I was in a very

productive fishing hole, that the bear no doubt had claimed for himself…unbeknownst to me. Since he

was fishing next to me…uncomfortably close…I backed off as far as I could, to a safe, respectful

distance, and let him go about his business while I took a few photos. It was quite exciting to see him

dive and charge into the pools of fish, swatting and clawing and the dozens of slippery salmon that

erupted out of the water upon his attacks. After he had a fish in his clutches, he for some strange

reason would saunter over to where I was observing and flop down right in front of me like a big dog

while ripping apart and devouring his fresh fish.


The bear repeated this pattern as he caught and ate several more salmon. And then, something

changed abruptly in his demeanor. The bear was tired of being photographed and gawked at, and

wanted me out of his area…now! He suddenly stopped eating his fish, swatted it aside, raised his

head in my direction, gave me a bone-chilling, direct stare (which is a very bad thing in bear body

language), and came slowly stalking right toward me. He firmly backed me out of the general vicinity.

I was happy to oblige and got the heck out of there in a calm, safe manner.

Title: Bad Attitude Bear #2

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Salmon Charge Triptych, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Salmon Charge Triptych

Available Print Sizes: 9” x 31” Triptych

This young Kodiak boar is another of the few bears that have ever unsettled me a bit in their presence. I encountered this bear along the Thumb River a few years ago. During the couple of weeks I was out there, he was the only male bear around. Thus, I reckon he had to prove himself by exerting his dominance during the fleeting days that he actually had any, as he would no doubt be the low bear on the totem pole once the much larger, truly dominate males showed up on the scene. That young bear was sort of stalking me all week. He’d show up when I least expected him, slowly sneak up close to me, circle around me in a very intimidating manner, give me a rather stern look, and he even attempted a bluff charge at me on one occasion. We did not get along so well, to say the least. Nonetheless, I always remained respectful while on his turf, kept my distance, and followed all the usual bear safety protocol. By the end of the week he was not so disturbed by my presence and realized that I was not a threat to him, his food, or his domain.


One particular afternoon while hiking back upstream from a reconnaissance mission of sorts on the lower end of the river, the young boar again appeared unexpectedly at the confluence of a smaller, salmon choked tributary stream. I knew what was about to happen, so I got out my camera, got in position, and captured some fantastic images of that bear charging the salmon in a full-on attack! This triptych features the best images of that particular shoot.

Ayakulik Morning Swim, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Swimming Kodiak, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Swimming Kodiak Close-up

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Swimming Kodiak Close-up, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Ayakulik Morning Swim

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 24” or 24” x 36”

This beautiful Kodiak bear featured in these three photographs became a mascot of sorts during my

time spent guiding on the Ayakulik River, on the super-remote south end of Kodiak Island. Among other

things, she loved to go swimming! Not a day would pass that she did not stop by for a visit. Quite often

she would come by in the mornings and evenings to sniff the aroma of whatever was being prepared in

the cook tent, and after breakfast, she almost always showed up on the river somewhere to see how the

fishing was going or what our clients were up to. She was a very well behaved bear and knew the routine,

as far as proper behavior around humans. Likewise, we humans made it a point to always be respectful

and safe around her, always adhering to proper bear safety protocol. When you spend weeks at a time

around certain bears, you genuinely develop a working relationship with them and learn to communicate

(to a certain degree) through consistent behavior and finely tuned perception of body language, much in

the same way that people and their pets learn to communicate. But, of course, wild animals are indeed

wild, and at times they are certainly unpredictable and downright dangerous. The highest degree of

caution must always be implemented.

Title: Swimming Kodiak

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

While bears will generally live fairly close to a food source when it’s active, sometimes they will live right on top of one…literally! These photographs are of a Kodiak sow, who with her cub, literally lived right on top of a whale carcass for many weeks. Those two bears were hanging out along a beach area on the outskirts of town for several days, and then simply disappeared! Meanwhile, there was a dead whale that had washed up on another beach many miles away. Dozens of bald eagles and other creatures were devouring that whale carcass very quickly. Then, one day out of the blue, that sow and cub, who had traveled a long, long ways, showed up on the scene. They set up camp literally, again, right on top of the remaining carcass. They spent their days feasting on nasty, rotting whale blubber, chasing off the hordes of invading eagles, and slept right on top of the huge pile of bones.

Whale Tail Kodiak Bear, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Eagle Chase Triptych, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen Cub Chasing Eagle Triptych, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Title: Whale Tail Kodiak Bear

Available Print Sizes: 16” x 20” or 24” x 30”

Title: Eagle Chase Triptych

Available Print Sizes: 9” x 31” Triptych

Title: Cub Chasing Eagle Triptych

Available Print Sizes: 9” x 31” Triptych

Grizzly Fight Triptych, Kodiak bear, brown bear, grizzly bear, Alaska Wall Art, Joseph Classen

Bear fights are something to see! Whether a playful wrestling match, a more serious tussle to establish dominance and discipline, or an all-out war, it’s an experience one does not soon forget! Bear combat usually includes a rather specific set of behavioral patterns. First, the feuding bears may vocalize their displeasure with the other, followed by posturing, and then a right or left hook usually gets the battle going.


The two young grizzly bears in this triptych started off with a simple sparring match, but soon after, things escalated to what appeared to be a very serious fight. Fur was flying, blood was drawn, and things got ugly! But, as is often the case, the fight was over very quickly, and they seemed to get along fine afterwards…once the less dominant bear now knew good and well who was the boss!

Title: Grizzly Fight Triptych

Available Print Sizes: 9” x 31” Triptych

© 2017 Joseph F. Classen  - All Rights Reserved - No photographs may be used without permission.

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