The species was first named Rhinoceros bicornis by Carl Linnaeus in the 10th edition of his Systema naturae in 1758. There is some confusion about what exactly Linnaeus conceived under this name as this species was probably based upon the skull of a single-horned Indian rhinoceros (Rhinoceros unicornis), with a second horn artificially added by the collector. The most important difference to the above scheme is the inclusion of the extant southwestern subspecies from Namibia in D. bicornis instead of in its own subspecies, whereupon the nominal subspecies is not considered extinct.
Such a skull is known to have existed and Linnaeus even mentioned India as origin of this species. The two species evolved from the common ancestral species Ceratotherium neumayri during this time.
Bizarrely, the coffee she was carrying in her right hand as she stepped out of the vehicle also seemed to match her outfit.
Most of her followers on Instagram were impressed with the outfit and all they had were praises for her.
Tearing the tough rubber of my hip-high wader boots, I half-climb, half-fall along the stone wall where excess pond water flows into this dark tunnel.