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Race Course Gallery

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Newmarket Race Course, 1940
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Newmarket Race Course, 1940
Doncaster Race Course, 1940
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Doncaster Race Course, 1940
The Princes Second Derby, 1900: Diamond Jubilee first past the post, (1901). Creator: Unknown Featured Image

The Princes Second Derby, 1900: Diamond Jubilee first past the post, (1901). Creator: Unknown

The Prince's Second Derby, 1900: Diamond Jubilee first past the post, (1901). Thoroughbred race horse owned by the Prince of Wales winning the Derby at Epsom racecourse in Surrey. Diamond Jubilee was bred by his owner, Prince Albert Edward (1841-1910), the future King Edward VII. He was foaled in 1897, the year of Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee. From "The Illustrated London News Record of the Glorious Reign of Queen Victoria 1837-1901: The Life and Accession of King Edward VII. and the Life of Queen Alexandra". [London, 1901]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Sweetmeat, the winner of the Doncaster Plate, 1845. Creator: Unknown Featured Image

Sweetmeat, the winner of the Doncaster Plate, 1845. Creator: Unknown

Sweetmeat, the winner of the Doncaster Plate, 1845. Jockey George Whitehouse on racehorse Sweetmeat. The winner of the Piece of Plate at Doncaster, is a dark-brown Colt, three years old, free from white, and not more than fifteen hands and a half high. He is, altogether, a very racing-looking nag, although possessing no peculiar points. His head is neat, and well set on to a light neck; his shoulders are strong, and well inclined back; large fore and back ribs...with excellent flat legs, and sound feet...The Messrs. Baily, Brothers, of Royal Exchange-buildings, Cornhill, have in the hands of the Engraver, a portrait of Sweetmeat, from the pencil of Mr. Herring, from whom we have procured our sketch; and we predict that the Plate will be a worthy addition to their splendid Publications of celebrated Winning Horses'. From "Illustrated London News", 1845, Vol VII

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Mr Day's 'The Ugly Buck', and Lord George Bentinck's " Featured Image

Mr Day's "The Ugly Buck", and Lord George Bentinck's "

Mr Day's "The Ugly Buck", and Lord George Bentinck's "The Devil to Pay" - Race for 200 Guineas, at Newmarket, 1844. After one false start, which was occasioned by Algernon, the lot got off well together, but in a moment The Devil to Pay shot to the front, and obtained a lead of five or six lengths; The Ugly Buck was, however, soon at his quarters, and Wadastra colt well up with the latter on the near side, the rest following as well as they could... At this point it was quite evident that the race lay entirely with The Devil to Pay and The Ugly Buck, and so well did the former look that the only impression on the minds of the bystanders was that there would be The Devil to Pay amongst the Buckites at the finish. Down the hill they went with no perceptible change in their relative positions, but on reaching the Bottom The Ugly Buck was "persuaded" to get his head to the front, and after a good shaking he managed to beat The Devil to Pay by a neck !'. From "Illustrated London News", 1844, Vol I

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Epsom, c1910
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Epsom, c1910

Choose from 76 pictures in our Race Course collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift

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