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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Morality Gallery

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

Choose from 45 pictures in our Morality 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 Tulip and the Butterfly Appear in gayer Coats than I, 1832, (1947). Creator: Unknown Featured Print

The Tulip and the Butterfly Appear in gayer Coats than I, 1832, (1947). Creator: Unknown

The Tulip and the Butterfly Appear in gayer Coats than I, 1832, (1947). Two children, one reading and the other wearing a sheer dress. Illustration to a hymn tilted Against Pride In Clothes'. Page, coloured by John Constable for his daughter Emily from "Songs, Divine and Moral, for the Use of Children" by Isaac Watts, first published in 1715. Constable wrote: I have coloured all the pictures in Dr Watt's Hymn book for Dear Emily, to be sent on her birth day, it looks very pretty'. In the collection of the Victoria & Albert Museum, London. Published in "English Hymns and Hymn Writers", by Adam Fox. [Collins, London, 1947]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

A Rakes Progress - 7: Fleet Prison, 1733. Artist: William Hogarth Featured Print

A Rakes Progress - 7: Fleet Prison, 1733. Artist: William Hogarth

A Rake's Progress - 7: Fleet Prison, 1733. Tom Rakewell is confined to Fleet Prison, London, for debt, and being harangued by his wife. On the table next to him is the manuscript for a play he has written to try to make some money and a rejection letter. To the left of the room Sarah Young has fainted and a woman with smelling salts tries to revive her. From William Hogarth, by Austin Dobson. [Hachette Et Cie, Paris, 1904]

© The Print Collector

A Rakes Progress - 8: The Mad House, 1733. Artist: William Hogarth Featured Print

A Rakes Progress - 8: The Mad House, 1733. Artist: William Hogarth

A Rake's Progress - 8: The Mad House, 1733. True to his nature Tom Rakewell has run through a vast fortune through indulgence in all the luxuries of modern living. He has lived riotously, both gambling and whoring. He has married a rich old widow and been ruined a second time. Now the rake is raving mad and shackled for his own safety in Bedlam, the London lunatic asylum. He is comforted by Sarah Young, the poor girl that he had seduced with a false promise of marriage while he was a student at Oxford. Behind, two fashionable women have come to view the hospital's inmates. From William Hogarth, by Austin Dobson. [Hachette Et Cie, Paris, 1904]

© The Print Collector