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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Randolph Gallery

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

Choose from 106 pictures in our Randolph 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.


Featured Print

Bath time, c1881. Creator: Randolph Caldecott

Bath time, c1881. 'When I was a farmer, a Farmer's Boy, I used to keep my master's children'. The Farmer's Boy, wearing a bonnet and apron, baths his employer's children. A small girl squirts him with a sponge as he dries her sibling on his lap. A third child sits in a bath of water on the floor. Cured hams, onions and dried herbs hang from the ceiling, and a wooden press can be seen behind the settle. From "The Farmer's Boy" written and illustrated by Randolph Caldecott. [Originally published in 1881 as part of Caldecott's 'Picture Books' series]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Featured Print

'The Babes in the Wood', c1878. Creator: Randolph Caldecott

'The Babes in the Wood', c1878. "No burial these prettye babes/Of any man receives./Till Robin-redbreast painfully/Did cover them with leaves". The Babes' uncle had paid two ruffians to murder them. One of the villains had a change of heart, murdered his accomplice and let the children go. They wandered through the woods until they died of exposure. A ballad of c1600 tells the story of the owner of Wayland Hall, Norfolk, who died leaving his infant son and daughter in the care of his brother. If both children should die before the uncle he would inherit their wealth. After a year, greed overcame duty and family affection. From "The Babes (or Children) in the Wood", illustrated by Randolph Caldecott. [London, c1878]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Featured Print

'And He That Was of Mildest Mood Did Slaye The Other There', c1880. Creator: Randolph Caldecott

'And He That Was of Mildest Mood Did Slaye The Other There', c1880. The Babes' uncle had paid two ruffians to murder them. One of the villains had a change of heart, murdered his accomplice and let the children go. They wandered through the woods until they died of exposure. A ballad of c1600 tells the story of the owner of Wayland Hall, Norfolk, who died leaving his infant son and daughter in the care of his brother. If both children should die before the uncle he would inherit their wealth. After a year, greed overcame duty and family affection. From "The Babes (or Children) in the Wood", illustrated by Randolph Caldecott. [London, c1878]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images