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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Broadcasting Gallery

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

Choose from 64 pictures in our Broadcasting collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


John Logie Baird watching the first play to be televised, 14 July 1930, (1935). Creator: Unknown Featured Print

John Logie Baird watching the first play to be televised, 14 July 1930, (1935). Creator: Unknown

John Logie Baird watching the first play to be televised, 14 July 1930, (1935). Mr. John L. Baird watching Pirandello's The Man with the Flower in his Mouth, the first play to be televised'. John Logie Baird (1888-1946), Scottish electrical engineer and pioneer of television, began experimenting with imaging systems in the early 1920s. In 1924 he transmitted outline images over wires and by 1925 he was able to transmit recognisable human faces. In 1926 he started the world's first television station, which he named 2TV. From "The Silver Jubilee Book - The Story of 25 Eventful Years in Pictures". [Odhams Press Ltd., London, 1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

What a question! The Brains Trust in overseas session with Donald McCullough , 1942 Featured Print

What a question! The Brains Trust in overseas session with Donald McCullough , 1942

What a question! The Brains Trust in overseas session with the Question Master, Donald McCullough (centre). On his right Dr. Julian Huxley, on his left Dr. C.E. M. Joad, with Commander Campbell and Miss E. M. Delafield, 1942. From "Calling All Nations", by T. O. Beachcroft. [The British Broadcasting Corporation, Wembley, The Sun Engraving Co., Ltd., London and Watford, 1942]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

The Navys here. Cossacks rescue of British seamen from the Altmark., 1942 Creator: Unknown Featured Print

The Navys here. Cossacks rescue of British seamen from the Altmark., 1942 Creator: Unknown

The Navy's here. The story of Cossack's rescue of British rescue of British seamen from the Altmark was heard throughout the world. It started with Mr Winston Churchilll's orders, Get the men and ended when the Cossack's boarding party called down to the prisoners below decks, The Navy's here'. Some of the Indian seamen rescued are here being interviewwed by Z.A. Bokhari of the BBC's Indian Service, 1942. From "Calling All Nations", by T. O. Beachcroft. [The British Broadcasting Corporation, Wembley, The Sun Engraving Co., Ltd., London and Watford, 1942]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images