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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Fertility Gallery

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

Choose from 318 pictures in our Fertility 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.


'Portrait of V. I. Arsenyeva', mid-1790s, (1939). Creator: Vladimir Borovikovsky Featured Print

'Portrait of V. I. Arsenyeva', mid-1790s, (1939). Creator: Vladimir Borovikovsky

'Portrait of V. I. Arsenyeva', mid-1790s, (1939). Ekaterina Nikolaevna Arsenyeva (born c1778) was a pupil at the Smolny Finishing School. She was the eldest daughter of Major General Nikolai Arsenyev (chief of staff of Count Alexander Suvorov) and V I Ushakova. She was lady-in-waiting to Empress Marie Fyodorovna, and later married state councillor P F Kozlov. Vladimir Borovikovsky (1757-1825) moved to Saint Petersburg from Myrhorod (Ukraine), at the request of Empress Catherine the Great who admired his work. Painting in the collection of The State Russian Museum, St Petersburg, Russia. From "The Russian State Museum". [State Art Publishers, Moscow and Leningrad, 1939]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Hollowed out figure of a female goddess of oriental origin, possibly associated with Astarte Featured Print

Hollowed out figure of a female goddess of oriental origin, possibly associated with Astarte

Hollowed out figure of a female goddess of oriental origin, possibly associated with Astarte, seated on a throne-like chair, flanked by two winged sphinxes. Her breasts are perforated so that a libation poured through the opening in her head will gush from her breasts into the bowl she is holding. Culture: Phoenician. Place of Origin: Tomb 20 Hill Real, Tutugi, Galera. Period/ Date: 7th C BC. Material/ Size: Alabaster H=18.5cm. Credit Line: Werner Forman Archive/ National Archaeological Museum, Madrid Location: 01

© Werner Forman Archive / Heritage-Images

Ceremonial spoon Featured Print

Ceremonial spoon

Ceremonial spoon. Also called "wakemia" or "wunkirmian" these spoons were used during masquerade ceremonies. One woman from the village, declared as the most hospitable woman, would dance at the day of the feast around the village carrying such a spoon as an emblem of her status. Then with the help of other women she would use the spoon to distribute food and money. Country of Origin: Ivory Coast Culture: Dan. Date/Period: early 20th C. Material/ Size: Wood H=30cm . Credit Line: Werner Forman Archive/ Private Collection. Location 39

© Werner Forman Archive / Heritage-Images