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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Tower Hamlets Gallery

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

Choose from 120 pictures in our Tower Hamlets 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.


Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Creator: Unknown

Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Sailing ships in dock on the River Thames. The London Docks are separated from St. Katharine's by Nightingale-lane. In round numbers, the former affords water room for 302 sail of vessels, exclusive of lighters; warehouse-room for 220,000 tons of goods; and vault-room for 80,000 pipes of wine and spirits. The superficial area of the vault-room is 890,545 feet; of the warehouse-room, 1,402,115 feet. The total number of vessels which entered the Docks in 1844 was 1911; 362,294 tonnage. The business of the Docks is managed by a Company, whose capital is £4,000,000; and there have been as many as 2900 labourers employed in the Docks in one day...the West India Docks were opened in 1802 ; the London in 1805; East India, 1806; Commercial, 1807; St. Katharine, 1808'. From "Illustrated London News", 1845, Vol VII

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Old Gateway at Stepney, (c1872). Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Old Gateway at Stepney, (c1872). Creator: Unknown

Old Gateway at Stepney, (c1872). This House by Tradition is call'd King Johns Gate from what Authority is not known, but will serve as a specimen of Variegated Brick work. It is reputed to be the oldest House in Stepney. In this Village Edward the I held a Parliament Anno 1292 and in Doomsday Book it occurs as a Place of great Antiquity. Brick building in Stepney, London, also known as St John's Gate. From Old and New London, Vol. II: A Narrative of Its History, Its People, and Its Places, by Walter Thornbury. [Cassell, Petter, Galpin & Co., London, Paris & New York]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

The Sidney Street siege, Whitechapel, London, 1911, (1935) Featured Print

The Sidney Street siege, Whitechapel, London, 1911, (1935)

The Sidney Street siege, Whitechapel, London, 1911, (1935). Winston Churchill, then Home Secretary, the left of the top-hatted figures, is earnestly watching the activities of the soldiers of the Scots Guards and the police. The Sidney Street siege occurred after a gang of heavily armed Latvian burglars shot five police officers who attempted to arrest them as they attempted to break into a jeweller's shop. Four of the policemen died. Three members of the gang were cornered at 100 Sidney Street and surrounded by the police. A gunfight ensued, but the police had inferior weapons and reinforcements in the form of soldiers from the Scots Guards were called in by order of Churchill, who arrived to observe the scene himself. After six hours of fighting, the building caught fire and Churchill controversially gave the order that the Fire Brigade take no action. Two of the burglars bodies were discovered in the burned out building but no trace of the third was ever found. A print from King Emperor's Jubilee, 1910-1935, by FGH Salusbury, Daily Express Publications, London, 1935. (Colorised black and white print)

© The Print Collector