Skip to main content
sales@mediastorehouse.co.uk
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Nobel Prize Gallery

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

Choose from 128 pictures in our Nobel Prize 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.


Professor Albert Einstein, c1928. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Professor Albert Einstein, c1928. Creator: Unknown

Professor Albert Einstein, c1928. Portrait of German mathematician and physicist Albert Einstein (1879-1955) whose main contribution to science was the theory of relativity, regarded by many as the most important theory in the history of physics. His special (1905) and general (1916) theories of relativity proved the concept that time does not exist at the same rate for everyone and everything. Special Relativity produced the equation which expresses the equivalence between matter and energy: E=mc squared. In 1921, Einstein received the Nobel Prize for Physics. His Jewish origins meant that he had to leave Germany during the Nazi period, emigrating to the USA and taking American citizenship. From "Die Welt in Bildern", (The World in Pictures), cigarette card album, c1928. [Georg A Jasmatzi, A.-G., Dresden, Germany]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Fridtjof Nansen after his wash and brush up, 1896 (1899). Artist: Frederick George Jackson Featured Print

Fridtjof Nansen after his wash and brush up, 1896 (1899). Artist: Frederick George Jackson

Fridtjof Nansen after his wash and brush up, 1896 (1899). In 1888 Nansen (1861-1930) made the first crossing of Greenland. He is best known in exploration terms for his three year expedition (1893-1896) aboard the Fram, which enabled Nansen and his crew to get closer to the North Pole than anyone before them. In 1896 Nansen and his companion, Hjalmar Johansen, encountered a British Arctic expedition led by Frederick George Jackson on Franz Josef Land. Nansen had not been heard from for three years and had been presumed dead. After World War I, Nansen worked tirelessly for humanitarian causes including the repatriation of prisoners of war and aiding refugees. He was awarded the Nobel prize for peace in 1920. A print from A Thousand Days in the Arctic, by Frederick G Jackson, Volume II, Harper & Brothers, London, 1899

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Pierre and Marie Curie in their laboratory, 1898 (1951) Featured Print

Pierre and Marie Curie in their laboratory, 1898 (1951)

Pierre and Marie Curie in their laboratory. 1898, (1951). Polish-born Marie Curie and her husband Pierre continued the work on radioactivity started by Henri Becquerel. In 1898, they discovered two new elements, polonium and radium. Marie did most of the work of producing these elements, and to this day her notebooks are still too radioactive to use. She went on to become the first woman to be awarded a doctorate in France, and continued her work after Pierre's death in 1906. In 1903 they shared the Nobel Prize for Physics with Becquerel. A print from 100 Years in Pictures, A panorama of History in the Making, text by DC Somervell, Odhams press Limited, London, 1951

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images