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Bloodhound Gallery

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

Choose from 94 pictures in our Bloodhound 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.


Breeds of hunting dogs, chromolithograph, published in 1897 Featured Bloodhound Print

Breeds of hunting dogs, chromolithograph, published in 1897

Breeds of hunting dogs: 1) Dachshund (Badger dog); 2) Otterhound; 3) Bernese hound (Fuchshund ?); 4) Flat Coated Retriever; 5) German bloodhound; 6) English bloodhound; 7) German shorthaired pointer; 8) German longhaired pointer; 9) English Pointer; 10) English setter; 11) Griffon; 12) English Greyhound; 13) Borzoi (Russian wolfhound); 14) Scottish deerhound; 15) Smooth Fox Terrier; 16) Clumber Spaniel. Chromolithograph after a drawing by Jean Bungartz (German painter, 1854 - 1934), published in 1897

The great American dog, Prince Featured Bloodhound Print

The great American dog, Prince

The great American dog, Prince, a Siberian bloodhound, with his owner Mr Francis Butler of New York, who had the honour of attending Windsor Castle with his companion, for the interest of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert. The dog is described as being of gigantic proportions and symmetrical beauty combined with dauntless courage and perfect docility. Date: 1857

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Major Richardson leaves for Belgium with bloodhounds, WW1 Featured Bloodhound Print

Major Richardson leaves for Belgium with bloodhounds, WW1

Major Edwin Hauteville Richardson, Army officer and famous dog trainer, pictured at Charing Cross station with his Red Cross bloodhounds leaving for the seat of war in Belgium. He was accompanied by Mr Cherry Garrard of Captain Scott's Antarctic Expedition. Richardson arrived in Brussels, just as the Germans were advancing through the city and he was forced to return to Britain via Ostend. He would later establish the British War Dog School where he trained hundreds of dogs to act as messengers at the Front, saving hundreds of lives in the process. Date: 1914

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans