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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Chemistry Gallery

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

Choose from 267 pictures in our Chemistry 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.


J. Watt, (1736-1819), 1830. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

J. Watt, (1736-1819), 1830. Creator: Unknown

J. Watt, (1736-1819),1830. James Watt (1736-1819) Scottish inventor, mechanical engineer, and chemist, home educated. He improved the Newcomen steam engine, entered partnership with Matthew Boulton and was fundamental to changes brought by the Industrial Revolution. From "Biographical Illustrations", by Alfred Howard. [Thomas Tegg, R. Griffin and Co., J. Cumming, London, Glasgow and Dublin, 1830]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Interior of the Rotunda, Blackfriars Road, in 1820, (c1878). Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Interior of the Rotunda, Blackfriars Road, in 1820, (c1878). Creator: Unknown

Interior of the Rotunda, Blackfriars Road, in 1820, (c1878). German chemist Friedrich Accum (1769-1838) lecturing at the Surrey Institution in Southwark, south London. The building, dating from 1787, was used for various different purposes. It initially housed the collection of the Leverian Museum, and the Rotunda radicals met there in the early 1830s. From Old and New London: A Narrative of Its History, Its People, And Its Places. The Southern Suburbs, Volume VI, by Edward Walford. [Cassell, Petter, Galpin & Co., London, Paris & New York, c1878]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Pierre and Marie Curie, French physicists, preparing to go cycling Featured Print

Pierre and Marie Curie, French physicists, preparing to go cycling

Pierre and Marie Curie, French physicists, preparing to go cycling. Polish-born Marie Curie and her husband Pierre continued the work on radioactivity started by Henri Becquerel. In 1898, they discovered two new elements, polonium and radium. Marie did most of the work of producing these elements, and to this day her notebooks are still too radioactive to use. She went on to become the first woman to be awarded a doctorate in France, and continued her work after Pierre's death in 1906. In 1903 they shared the Nobel Prize for Physics with Becquerel. Marie won a second Nobel Prize, for chemistry, in 1911. (Colorised black and white print)

© The Print Collector