Skip to main content
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Rights Gallery

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

Choose from 76 pictures in our Rights 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.

Hutchinson Family Singers, 1845. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Hutchinson Family Singers, 1845. Creator: Unknown

Hutchinson Family Singers, 1845. The original members of the Hutchinson Family Singers were thirteen of the sixteen children of Jesse and Mary Hutchinson of Milford, New Hampshire. The eleven sons and two daughters made their singing debut in the late 1830s and at first sang sentimental, patriotic tunes celebrating the virtues of rural life. In 1842, however, they began to associate closely with the abolitionists, and soon their repertory of songs championed such reformist causes as temperance, women's rights, and above all, the abolition of slavery. Both praised and vilified by the press and public, America's first group of social protest folk singers performed throughout the country for more than fifty years

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images

Premises of the Lyceum Club In An Historic House, c1935. Creator: Donald McLeish Featured Print

Premises of the Lyceum Club In An Historic House, c1935. Creator: Donald McLeish

Premises of the Lyceum Club In An Historic House, c1935. Building at number 138 Piccadilly, central London, built c1763 for William Douglas, 4th Duke of Queensberry (1725-1810) and which later housed the Lyceum Club for women. Founded by Constance Smedley in 1904, the Lyceum was intended for ladies engaged with literature, journalism, art, science and medicine, who required a substantial and dignified milieu where [they] could meet editors and other employers and discuss matters as men did in professional clubs: above all in surroundings that did not suggest poverty'. The Lyceum had a library, an art gallery in which members work was displayed, 35 bedrooms, and employed hairdressers and sewing maids. From "Wonderful London, Volume 3", edited by Arthur St John Adcock. [The Fleetway House, London, c1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Larking with the Girls, 1906 Featured Print

Larking with the Girls, 1906

Larking with the Girls, 1906. A cartoon featuring Prime Minister Asquith on the theme of women's suffrage. Herbert Henry Asquith (1852-1928), was a Liberal Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1908 to 1916. Although the majority of Liberal MPs were in favour of women's suffrage, Asquith remained a longtime opponent of it. Despite opposing women's suffrage he believed it was up to the House of Commons to decide. Asquith was a key target amongst the suffragettes, the windows of 10 Downing Street were smashed in 1908 and in 1912. From The Tatler Volume 21 [The Tatler, London, 1906]

© The Print Collector