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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Shell Gallery

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

Choose from 245 pictures in our Shell 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.


Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Creator: James Prinsep Beadle Featured Print

Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Creator: James Prinsep Beadle

Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Scene from the Battle of the Somme in northern France during the First World War: the 36th (Ulster) Division advance under fire towards German front line. Nine members of the 36th were awarded the Victoria Cross for gallantry in the presence of the enemy'. Painting in the Belfast City Hall collection, Belfast, Northern Ireland. From "Modern Masterpieces of British Art". [The Amalgamated Press Ltd., London, c1930]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Plate 15: Rivers and goddesses, with floating islands guided by pole bearers Featured Print

Plate 15: Rivers and goddesses, with floating islands guided by pole bearers

Plate 15: Rivers and goddesses, with floating islands guided by pole bearers, female figures seated on a dolphin and a tortoise, and three female musicians seated on a floating scallop shell , from the series The magnificent pageant on the river Arno in Florence for the marriage of the Grand Duke (Le Magnifique carousel fait sur le fleuve de l'Arne a Florence, pour le mariage du Grand Duc), for the wedding celebration of Cosimo de Medici in Florence, 1608, 1664. After Remigio Cantagallina . After Giulio Parigi

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images

Novel experiments in warfare - hut destroyed by a shell, 1844. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Novel experiments in warfare - hut destroyed by a shell, 1844. Creator: Unknown

Novel experiments in warfare - hut destroyed by a shell, 1844. Display of explosives in the grounds of Mulgrave House, Fulham [in west London]. A shell ...was suspended from a pole, and at a given signal was made to descend upon a substantially-constructed wooden hut, which it instantly shattered to pieces, the planks, rafters, &c. flying to immense height...The object was to show that the inventor has complete control over this destructive missile, and it appears that his control consists in the application of a percussion-cap of a peculiar kind; for Lord Ranelagh, one of the visitors, applied an ordinary cap, which exploded the first time without igniting the shell. On the inventor's cap being applied on the second occasion, the shell fell into a deep hole prepared for the purpose to prevent danger, and exploded with terrific force'. From "Illustrated London News", 1844, Vol V

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images