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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Economics Gallery

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

Choose from 99 pictures in our Economics 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.


Scottish marchers, Means Test protests, Hyde Park, London, 1932, (1933). Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Scottish marchers, Means Test protests, Hyde Park, London, 1932, (1933). Creator: Unknown

Scottish marchers, Means Test protests, Hyde Park, London, 1932, (1933). The Scottish demonstrators make their entry. Most of the marchers made their way peaceably to their homes'. One banner reads: Edinburgh District Contingent, Means Test Means Mass Murder - Smash It'. The National Hunger March of September to October 1932 was the largest of a series of hunger marches in Britain. The unemployment rate having reached 2,750,000, the 1932 National Unemployed Workers Movement organised Great National Hunger March against the Means Test, marching from the South Wales Valleys, Scotland and the North of England to Hyde Park in London. From "The Pageant of the Century". [Odhams Press Ltd, 1933]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

House of Commons, 1846: Robert Peel announcing his Conversion to Free Trade Principles Featured Print

House of Commons, 1846: Robert Peel announcing his Conversion to Free Trade Principles

The House of Commons in 1846: Sir Robert Peel announcing his Conversion to Free Trade Principles during the Corn Law Debate, January 22, (1901). British Conservative prime minister Sir Robert Peel (1788-1850) speaks in parliament in London. His decision to join with Whigs and Radicals to repeal the Corn Laws led to his resignation. Also present are Sidney Herbert (1810-1861), William Ewart Gladstone (1809-1898), Sir James Graham (1792-1861) and Henry Goulburn (1784-1856). From "The Illustrated London News Record of the Glorious Reign of Queen Victoria 1837-1901: The Life and Accession of King Edward VII. and the Life of Queen Alexandra". [London, 1901]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Charles Alexandre de Calonne and Lomenie de Brienne, French statemen, 18th century (1882-1884).Artist: Pannemaker Featured Print

Charles Alexandre de Calonne and Lomenie de Brienne, French statemen, 18th century (1882-1884).Artist: Pannemaker

Charles Alexandre de Calonne and Lomenie de Brienne, French statemen, 18th century (1882-1884). Calonne (1734-1802) was Controller-General of Finances under Louis XVI from 1783-1787. France's finances were in a disastrous state and Calonne attempted to bring in a series of taxes and other measures intended to replenish the royal treasury. He failed to have his proposals implemented due to opposition from the assembly of notables and was dismissed, reluctantly, by the king, who supported his proposals. The failure to implement Calonne's financial reforms is seen by some historians as having been an important catalyst in the downfall of the monarchy in the French Revolution. Etienne Charles de Lomenie de Brienne (1727-1794) succeeded Calonne as finance minister in 1787, but was no more able to get reforms accepted than his predecessor and was compelled to resign the following year. Although he swore the civic oath required by the revolutionary constitution after the French Revolution, his status under the Ancien Regime made him the subject of suspicion and he was arrested in 1793 and died in prison the following year. A print from La France et les Francais a Travers les Siecles, Volume III, F Roy editor, A Challamel, Saint-Antoine, 1882-1884

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images