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Alfred Gallery

Choose from 3,721 pictures in our Alfred collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Queen Victoria and children in mourning at Windsor Featured Alfred Print

Queen Victoria and children in mourning at Windsor

Queen Victoria with her daughters, Vicky (Crown Princess of Prussia, standing behind), Alice (kneeling) and her son Prince Alfred, mourning Prince Albert. Taken at Windsor in March 1862, shortly after the Queen's return from Osborne, where she had taken refuge in the first weeks of her widowhood. The group is dominated by a large bust of Albert, gazing out of the picture towards the light. Under one print of this photograph Victoria wrote, Day turned into night

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 -

LM of assorted Foraminifera shells Featured Alfred Print

LM of assorted Foraminifera shells

Foraminiferan shells. Light micrograph of assorted species of shells belonging to the order Foramini- fera. Single-celled protozoans inhabit these shells which are composed of several chambers and usually penetrated by pores through which the cellular contents is extruded. The organisms live in the sea or salt-water lakes. Foraminiferan shells form an important component of chalk and of many deep sea oozes. In previous geological ages Foraminifera occurred in such enormous numbers that their shells, largely of calcium carbonate, have formed immense fossil deposits seen today as limestone. Magnification: x90 at 6x6cm size

© Alfred Pasieka/Science Photo Library

Computer artwork: human brain showing speech areas Featured Alfred Print

Computer artwork: human brain showing speech areas

Human brain. Computer artwork of a side viewof the human brain, coloured to illustratedifferent regions. The cerebrum is seen dividedinto four regions: the frontal lobe (red), thetemporal lobe (blue); the parietal lobe (orange)and the occipital lobe (green). The white areasare the two language centres of the brain, wheremessages are read or heard and understood andsentences composed. Speech is one of the "higher"conscious thought processes that occur in thecerebrum. The cerebellum (yellow) controls thebody's invol- untary muscular coordination, balance and posture. The brainstem (red, atbottom) controls vital functions such asbreathing

© Alfred Pasieka/Science Photo Library