During mating season, female walruses sit on an iceberg while the males entertain them in the water.
When attracting a female, male hippos will urinate and defecate, using their tails to whip it around and spray the females.
During or after mating, the female praying mantis will bite off the male's head and eat it.
Male bowberbirds decorate their homes with random trinkets to impress potential mates.
When a male hooded seal sees a female he's attracted to, he will inflate his elastic nasal septum, which looks like a large pink balloon on the top of his head.
Male macaques will pay in fruit to get a peek at a female's rear end.
Buff-breasted sandpipers attract mates by flapping their wings and flashing the white undersides, referred to as their 'armpits.'
The courtship dance of a male lovebird involves bobbing their head and scratching the female's head.
Great Hornbills are very vocal during mating season and "repeat a honking call in several intervals."
When the albatross find a mate for life, the pair will do a dance so elaborate and synchronous that it looks like a rehearsed number from a musical theater performance.
Male dance flies will catch prey and wrap it in silk before presenting it as a gift to the females.
Male gentoo penguins present their potential mate with a rock when trying to woo her.
Arabian camels use their spit to make a low gurgling sound to get the attention of the females, which also results in a white foam accumulating around their mouths.
The whooping crane mating ritual involves lots of wing flapping, leaping, and object-flinging.
When a female sloth is ready to mate, she lets out a scream to alert the males in her area.