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              <section class="col-6 column">
  <img src="http://davidhurwich.com/des117/codepen/bengal.jpg" alt="Bengal Cat" />
  <h2>Bengal Cat</h2>
  <p>
  The Bengal is a domestic cat breed developed to look like exotic jungle cats such as leopards, ocelots, margays and clouded leopards. Bengal cats were developed by selective breeding from hybrids of the Asian leopard cat (ALC), Prionailurus bengalensis bengalensis, with domestic cat, backcrossed to domestic cats, with the goal of creating a confident, healthy, and friendly cat with a highly contrasted and vividly marked coat
  </p>
</section>
<section class="col-6 column">
  <img src="http://davidhurwich.com/des117/codepen/british.jpg" alt="British Shorthair" />
  <h2>British Shorthair</h2>
  <p>
  The British Shorthair is the pedigreed version of the traditional British domestic cat, with a distinctively chunky body, dense coat and broad face. The most familiar color variant is the "British Blue", a solid blue-gray with copper eyes, medium tail, but the breed has also been developed in a wide range of other colours and patterns, including tabby and colorpoint.
  </p>
  <p>
It is one of the most ancient cat breeds known, probably originating from European domestic cats imported into Britain by the invading Romans in the first century AD. In modern times it remains the most popular pedigreed breed in its native country, as registered by the UK's Governing Council of the Cat Fancy (GCCF).
  </p>
</section>
<section class="col-6 column">
  <img src="http://davidhurwich.com/des117/codepen/persian.jpg" alt="Perisan Cat" />
  <h2>Persian Cat</h2>
  <p>
  The Persian cat is a long-haired breed of cat characterized by its round face and short muzzle. It is also known as the Persian Longhair. In Middle East they are widely known as Iranian cat and in Iran they are known as Shirazi cat.The first documented ancestors of the Persian were imported into Italy from Iran (Persia) around 1620. Recognized by the cat fancy since the late 19th century, it was developed first by the English, and then mainly by American breeders after the Second World War. Some cat fancier organizations' breed standards subsume the Himalayan and Exotic Shorthair as variants of this breed, while others treat them as separate breeds.
  </p>
</section>
<section class="col-6 column">
  <img src="http://davidhurwich.com/des117/codepen/abyssinian.jpg" alt="Abyssinian" />
  <h2>Abyssinian</h2>
  <p>
  The Abyssinian cat as it is known today was bred in Great Britain. The name 'Abyssinian' refers to Ethiopia, in reference to widely-spread stories of British soldiers deployed to North Africa in the nineteenth century returning home with kittens purchased from local traders. Despite its temperment, this breed has a chaming history.
  </p>
<p>
The Abyssinian is a slender, fine-boned, medium-sized cat. The head is moderately wedge shaped, with a slight break at the muzzle, and nose and chin ideally forming a straight vertical line when viewed in profile. They have alert, relatively large pointed ears. The notably expressive eyes are almond shaped and are gold, green, hazel or copper depending on coat color. The legs should be long in proportion to a graceful body, with small oval paws; the tail is likewise long and tapering.


  </p>
</section>
            
          
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              *{
  box-sizing: border-box;
}
.col-6 {
  width: 50%;
}

.column {
  float:left;
}
.row {
  clear:both;
}

img, audio, video, iframe {
  max-width: 100%;
}

@media screen and (min-width: 600px) { 
  .col-6 { 
    width: 50%; 
  }

}

@media screen and (max-width: 601px) { 
  .col-6 {
    width: 100%; 
  }

}
            
          
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