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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Joseph Mallord William Turner Gallery

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

Choose from 151 pictures in our Joseph Mallord William Turner 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.


'The Fighting Temeraire', 1839. Artist: JMW Turner Featured Print

'The Fighting Temeraire', 1839. Artist: JMW Turner

'The Fighting Temeraire', 1839. The 98-gun ship 'Temeraire' became known as the 'Fighting Temeraire' after its role in Nelson's victory at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805. The ship remained in service until 1838 when she was decommissioned. The painting was thought to represent the decline of Britain's naval power. The 'Temeraire' is shown travelling east, away from the sunset, to evoke a sense of loss. Original work found in The National Gallery Collection. From World Famous Paintings edited by J Grieg Pirie [W.& G. Foyle Ltd., London, 1938.]

© The Print Collector

'Forum Romanum', 1818. Artist: JMW Turner Featured Print

'Forum Romanum', 1818. Artist: JMW Turner

'Forum Romanum', 1818. Painting held at the National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa. From The Connoisseur Volume LXXXI. [The Connoisseur Ltd., London, 1928]

© The Print Collector

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The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons, 16 October 1834, 1835 Featured Print

The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons, 16 October 1834, 1835

The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons, 16 October 1834, 1835. On the night of October 16, 1834, fire consumed the Houses of Parliament in London. Londoners gathered along the banks of the river Thames to gaze in awe at the horrifying spectacle. Initially, a low tide made it difficult to pump water to fire-fighting equipment on land; likewise, it hampered steamers towing fire-fighting equipment up the river. Although the tides eventually shifted, the effort was futile, as the fire burned uncontrollably for hours. Turner records this as the steamers in the lower-right corner head toward the flames.Although Turner based the painting on an actual event, he used the disaster as the starting point to express man's helplessness when confronted with the destructive powers of nature, here dissolved in brilliant swaths of colour and variable atmospheric effects that border on abstraction.

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images