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Images Dated 20th March 2007

Choose from 64 pictures in our Images Dated 20th March 2007 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Ignatius of Loyola, Superior General of the Society of Jesus. Artist: W Holl Featured 20 Mar 2007 Print

Ignatius of Loyola, Superior General of the Society of Jesus. Artist: W Holl

Ignatius of Loyola, Superior General of the Society of Jesus. 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

Balliol surrendering his crown to Edward I of England, 1296.Artist: J Rogers Featured 20 Mar 2007 Print

Balliol surrendering his crown to Edward I of England, 1296.Artist: J Rogers

Balliol surrendering his crown to Edward I of England, 1296. In 1292, Edward I was asked to arbitrate in the selection of the King of Scotland in order to prevent a dynastic war breaking out between rival claimants. John Balliol (1250-1314) emerged as the successful candidate. Edward, who had demanded to be recognised as Lord Paramount of Scotland as a condition of his agreeing to arbitrate, proceeded to treat Scotland as a vassal kingdom, humiliating Balliol. Finding the situation intolerable, Balliol raised an army and war broke out in 1296. Edward brutally sacked Berwick and then defeated the Scots at Dunbar, forcing Balliol to abdicate

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

Ocean liner RMS Aquitania, 20th century Featured 20 Mar 2007 Print

Ocean liner RMS Aquitania, 20th century

Ocean liner RMS Aquitania, 20th century.The Aquitania was built by John Brown and Company on the Clyde for the Cunard Line. Launched in 1914, she was converted for use as an armed merchant cruiser then a troopship during the First World War. After a refit in 1919 she took up her intended role on the transatlantic route to New York. Although slower than some of her rival liners, Aquitania offered more luxurious accomodation. During the Second World War she again served as a troopship. After the war she was used to transport migrants to Canada before she was scrapped in 1950

© Art Media / Heritage-Images