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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Bribery Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 36 pictures in our Bribery collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Canvassing for votes, 1757. Artist: Charles Grignion Featured Print

Canvassing for votes, 1757. Artist: Charles Grignion

Canvassing for votes, 1757; scene with two country innkeepers, agents for their respective parties, are here dropping money into the hands of a rustic freeholder. This is the sixth and final state of the plate

© London Metropolitan Archives (City of London) / Heritage-Images

18th Century, Aggression, B And W, B W, Black And White, Bribery, Building, Buildings, C Grignion, Canvassing, Century, Charles, Charles Grignion, Concept, Corruption, Drink, Drinking, Eighteenth Century, Electioneering, Engraving, Finance, Grignion, Guildhall Library And Art Gallery, Guildhall Library Art Gallery, Hogarth, Inn, Inn Sign, Innkeeper, Money, Monochrome, Politics, Rural Life, Satire, W Hogarth, William, William Hogarth, William Hogarth Hogarth, William W Hogarth

Canvassing for Votes, Plate II from The Humours of an Election, 1757. Artist: William Hogarth Featured Print

Canvassing for Votes, Plate II from The Humours of an Election, 1757. Artist: William Hogarth

Canvassing for Votes, Plate II from The Humours of an Election, 1757. This series of four plates depicts the Oxfordshire parliamentary election of 1754. Two country innkeepers, agents for their respective parties, are here dropping money into the hands of a rustic freeholder. From William Hogarth, by Austin Dobson. [Hachette Et Cie, Paris, 1904]

© The Print Collector

French Workers, You have the Key to the Camps, 1940-1944 Featured Print

French Workers, You have the Key to the Camps, 1940-1944

French Workers, You have the Key to the Camps, 1940-1944. Propaganda poster of the Vichy Government encouraging French workers to volunteer to work in German factories in return for which the Nazis would release French priosners of war. Faced with a decline in the supply of forced labour from occupied Poland and Russia, the Nazis demanded that France send 250, 000 labourers to Germany by the end of 1942. As an incentive the Germans agreed to repatriate one French prisoner of war for every three volunteer labourers. In the event the number of volunteers was insufficient and a form of conscription had to be introduced. By the time France was liberated an estimated 650, 000 men and 44, 000 women had been sent to work in Germany

© Artmedia / Heritage-Images