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Hare Gallery

Choose from 1,770 pictures in our Hare collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Portraits of Victorian royalty, politicians and entertainers Featured Hare Print

Portraits of Victorian royalty, politicians and entertainers

In Vanity Fair -- portraits of Victorian royalty, politicians, entertainers and others, on a stage and below. Top row, left to right: Lord Salisbury and William Gladstone (on canvas), Leslie Ward (sketching), Louis Pasteur (with rabbits), Pablo Sarasate (violinist), Sims Reeves (singing), George Grossmith, Henry Irving (on canvas), Arthur Cecil, John Hare (smoking), Beerbohm Tree, Augustus Harris (in box office), W H Smith (seated). Bottom row, left to right: James Weatherby, Sir Robert Jardine, Lord Hartington, Major Egerton (with monocle), Edmund Tattersall, Prince George of Wales, Duke of Orleans, Duke of Connaught, Dr Tanner, T P O'Connor, Mr Justice Smith. Date: 1890

© Mary Evans Picture Library

Flowers of cotton grass or Hare's-Tail - blowing in wind Featured Hare Print

Flowers of cotton grass or Hare's-Tail - blowing in wind

MAB-177
Flowers of cotton grass or Hare's-Tail - blowing in wind
Ben Eighe National Nature Reserve, Scotland, UK
Eriophorum vaginatum
Mark Boulton
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© Mark Boulton/ardea.com

Europe, European, Grass, Grasses, Hares Tail, Hares Tails, Pla Nts, Plant, Scot Land, United Kingdom, White, Wind, Wind Swept

Seeking to arrest the dread disease: ridding the infected district of creatures likely to Featured Hare Print

Seeking to arrest the dread disease: ridding the infected district of creatures likely to

Seeking to arrest the dread disease: ridding the infected district of creatures likely to carry plague-microbes. Illustrative diagram in The Illustrated London News showing how a major cull of rats, hares and rabbits took place in Suffolk in 1910, after it was discovered that plague-carrying rats may have been the cause of deaths from pneumonia among four people in Freston, Suffolk. Dead of dying rats and hares were found to be carrying the plague microbes. The cull was done by many methods including shooting and ferreting. One of the sketches shows a man using a long pole to place poisoned food well within rats holes. Date: 1910

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans