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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Political Party Gallery

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

Choose from 69 pictures in our Political Party 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.


Great Native Procession, in New York, 1844. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Great Native Procession, in New York, 1844. Creator: Unknown

Great Native Procession, in New York, 1844. Demonstration of riders with banners - one decorated with feathers reads: We have ruled and will again!'. In the background a model ship explodes. ...a procession of the Native American Party...six or eight men attired fantastically as Indian warriors, all mounted. Then came their banners and some flags, which were somewhat remarkable...The procession was orderly and decorous in their march; but when the procession had reached Second-street, near avenue A, and the gunner was in the act of firing a salute from the Miniature Ship, carried among the banners, &c., the powder-magazine exploded, carried away a large piece out of the side of the vessel, and shattered several windows in the vicinity. We regret to learn that two or three boys were severely hurt by the catastrophe'. From "Illustrated London News", 1844, Vol V

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

National Government composed of members from the three main political parties, 1931 (1937) Featured Print

National Government composed of members from the three main political parties, 1931 (1937)

National Government composed of members from the three main political parties, 1931 (1937). An economic crisis in 1931 led to the resignation of Ramsay MacDonald's Labour government. After talks with the King and the leaders of the Conservative and Liberal parties, MacDonald agreed to lead a National Government with ministers drawn from all three parties in order to balance the budget and restore confidence in the economy. The Labour Party was firmly opposed to the National Government and expelled all its members who joined and supported it, including MacDonald. A print from The Story of Seventy Momentous Years, the Life and Times of King George V, 1865-1936, editor Harold Wheeler, Odhams Press Ltd, London, 1937

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Horace Greeley, American newspaper editor and politician, c1865 (1955) Featured Print

Horace Greeley, American newspaper editor and politician, c1865 (1955)

Horace Greeley, American newspaper editor and politician, c1865 (1955). Greeley (1811-1872) was editor of the New York Tribune, the most influential American newspaper from the 1840s and 1870s. The paper supported the Whig and Republican parties politically, and was editorially opposed to slavery. After the Civil War, Greeley supported the release of imprisoned Confederate President Jefferson Davis, an unpopular stance in the northern states that caused many people to cancel their subscriptions to the Tribune. He supported US Grant in his presidential campaign in 1868, but after becoming disillusioned with corruption in Grant's administration, stood against him as the candidate of the Liberal Republican Party in 1872. Greeley lost heavily and also lost control of the Tribune to Whitelaw Reid, owner of the rival New York Herald. A print from Mathew Brady Historian with a Camera by James D Horan, Bonanza Books, New York, 1955

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images