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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Elizabeth Gallery

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

Choose from 358 pictures in our Elizabeth 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.


Scotland for Ever'; the charge of the Scots Greys at Waterloo, 18 June 1815 Featured Print

Scotland for Ever'; the charge of the Scots Greys at Waterloo, 18 June 1815

Scotland for Ever'; the charge of the Scots Greys at Waterloo, 18 June 1815. The attack by the Royal Scots Greys cavalry regiment on the French 45th infantry was immortalised in this famous painting of 1881 by Lady Elizabeth Butler (1846-1933). The wife of a general as well as a popular Victorian painter, she persuaded the commander of the regiment to reconstruct the charge so she could make the painting. Some military historians doubt that the action actually took the form of the spectacular headlong charge depicted in the picture. What is known however is that the Scots Greys overpursued the French infantry, became split into disorganised small groups, and suffered heavy casualties at the hands of French cavalry formations before they were able to regain the British lines

© Ann Ronan Picture Library / Heritage-Images

Grand festivities at Harewood House: triumphal arch - procession of tenantry etc, 1845 Featured Print

Grand festivities at Harewood House: triumphal arch - procession of tenantry etc, 1845

Grand festivities at Harewood House: triumphal arch - procession of tenantry etc, 1845. Celebrations at Harewood House near Leeds. The events which gave rise to the Festival were the Coming of Age, and Marriage, of Lord Viscount Lascelles, the eldest son of the present Earl of Harewood...In the centre was a large triumphal arch, formed of evergreens and flowers, in which were depicted the Harewood arms, with the word "Welcome," in flowers...The arch was flanked with laurel columns, from the apex of each of which gaily floated a blue, white, or red silken flag. From the above arch a colonnade, connected by festoons, led to the main arch...The whole of these festive decorations were well executed, from designs by, and under the direction of, Mr. Parsons, the superintending architect of the works now proceeding at Harewood House'. From "Illustrated London News", 1845, Vol VII

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

The Imposture of the Holy Maid of Kent, 16th century, (1796), (mid 19th century) Featured Print

The Imposture of the Holy Maid of Kent, 16th century, (1796), (mid 19th century)

The Imposture of the Holy Maid of Kent, 16th century, (1796), (mid 19th century). Elizabeth Barton (1506?-1534, known variously as The Nun of Kent, The Holy Maid of London, The Holy Maid of Kent and later The Mad Maid of Kent), was a Catholic nun who claimed to have received revelations from God. An opponent of King Henry VIII of England's Reformation of the Church, she prophesied that the king would die shortly afterwards if he was to marry Anne Boleyn. Supporters of the king had discredited Elizabeth by spreading rumours that she had engaged in sexual relationships with priests and had her arrested. After her arrest she confessed (possibly under coercion) that her revelations had been fabricated, and was executed for treason. [John Tallis & Company, London & New York]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images