A large, savage, carnivorous mammal (Felis leopardus). It is of a yellow or fawn color, with rings or roselike clusters of black spots along the back and sides. It is found in Southern Asia and Africa. By some the panther (Felis pardus) is regarded as a variety of leopard.
Africa. The offspring of a lion and panther mating, leo pardus. Member of cat family, nocturnal hunter.
large feline of African and Asian forests usually having a tawny coat with black spots
a form of dotted lion
a killer cat noted for its great speed
a large cat, having fur with rosette markings on a lighter background, or black fur
an almost perfect hunter, and would make a devastating addition to an adventuring party
a panther with a black coat
an orange to beige base color with dark brown to black spots
A leopard reminds you that it's not worthwhile to try and change someone. A leopard doesn't change its spots.
Leopards are widely-distributed, spotted wild cats.
The Leopard (Panthera pardus) is one of the four 'big cats' of the genus Panthera. Originally, it was thought that a leopard was a hybrid between a lion and a panther, and the leopard's common name derives from this belief; leo is the Greek and Latin word for lion (Greek leon, Î»ÎÏ‰Î½) and pard is an old term meaning panther. In fact, a "panther" can be any of several species of large felid.
The leopard or lion passant guardant is a frequently used charge in heraldry. It mostly appears in groups of three, which are positioned over each another.
Leopard is a term used to describe a spotted color pattern, particularly in the hair coat or skin of animals, but also used to describe spotting patterns in plants and fabrics. The term is derived from the black and gold spotted coat of the Leopard cat, but is used to describe many color combinations that result in spots scattered randomly across the skin or hair coat of other animals. Leopard may also be used to describe fabric designs that imitate the coat pattern of Leopards or other animals.