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Images Dated 7th July 2006

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

Choose from 43 pictures in our Images Dated 7th July 2006 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 7 Jul 2006 Print

John Locke, English philosopher, (1836).Artist: James Posselwhite

John Locke, English philosopher, (1836). Locke (1632-1704) is regarded as the father of British empiricism. He was the author of Essay Concerning Human Understanding (1690) in which he argued that knowledge is derived from sensation and introspection, rather than from innate ideas. His political philosophy, set out in Two Treatises of Government were to exert considerable influence on the American and French revolutions, setting out the liberal ideas of the natural rights of man and that the authority of government should be limited and subject to its obligation to serve the public good

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Featured 7 Jul 2006 Print

St Ignatius of Loyola, 16th century Spanish soldier and founder of the Jesuits, (1836).Artist: W Holl

St Ignatius of Loyola, 16th century Spanish soldier and founder of the Jesuits, (1836). Inigo Lopez de Loyola (1491-1556) founded the Society of Jesus together with 6 others at St Mary's Church, Montmartre, Paris, in 1534. The society, which came to be known as the Jesuits, was established with the mission to enter upon hospital and missionary work in Jerusalem, or to go without questioning wherever the pope might direct. The Society of Jesus gained papal approval in 1540, and went on to become a highly organised teaching and missionary society which was at the forefront of the Counter-Reformation. St Ignatius was canonised in 1622

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Featured 7 Jul 2006 Print

Hernan Cortes, 16th century Spanish conquistador, (1836).Artist: W Holl

Hernan Cortes, 16th century Spanish conquistador, (1836). Landing in Mexico in 1519, with a force of only some 600 men, Cortes (1485-1547) succeeded in overthrowing the empire of the Aztecs, a civilization numbering 5 million. He was able to achieve this partly due to the natives being terrified of the Europeans' horses and firearms, neither of which they had seen before. In addition, the Aztecs believed a prophecy that they would be visited by a light-skinned bearded god, the Quetzalcoatl, who had taught them agriculture and government in the past, and whose return they were to welcome with great ceremony. Cortes was able to exploit his resemblance to the Quetzalcoatl to great effect

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images