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C.A. Wilkinson Gallery

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

Choose from 193 pictures in our C.A. Wilkinson 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 C.A. Wilkinson Print

Titania's Palace (Northern Facade) - Dollshouse

Titania's Palace (Northern Facade) - designed by Sir Nevile Wilkinson - made of old mahogany with oak pillars and takes apart in eight sections for ease of transportation. Seen with 'Grey Fairy' the royal motor car of Fairyland. Titania's Palace is a miniature castle (Dollhouse) that was hand-built in Ireland by James Hicks & Sons, Irish Cabinet Makers, commissioned by Sir Nevile Wilkinson from 1907 to 1922. In the early 1930s, Wilkinson loaned the Palace to the NSPCC, who exhibited the item around the country, in an effort to raise funds. While exhibited in Croydon, the Palace was visited by 4,882 people, and lead to over 150 (a sum equivalent to approximately 10,000 in 2017 prices) being donated to the Croydon Branch of the NSPCC. Date: circa 1910s

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

Featured C.A. Wilkinson Print

Argus At Rosyth

November 1918: Airmen and seamen cheering King George V from the aircraft carrier 'Argus' on his visit to the Fleet at Rosyth, on the Firth of Forth. The carrier is painted in 'dazzle' camouflage. Dazzle camouflage was designed by Norman Wilkinson to confuse enemy ships. Designed not so much to hide vessels, the camouflage was intended to make it difficult to pinpoint the direction in which a ship was travelling. (Photo by Topical Press Agency/Getty Images)

Featured C.A. Wilkinson Print

Before Sebastopol Nov 1854 - The Sentry

Before Sebastopol Nov 1854. The Sentry. Pen and ink and watercolour by Lt (later Col) Henry John Wilkinson (1829-1911), 1st Battalion, 9th (The East Norfolk) Regiment of Foot, 1854. Associated with the Crimean War (1854-1856). According to a manuscript note below the drawing, a copy of it was made for ?Genl Sir Richard England at his own request?, presumably as a souvenir of the campaign. The shivering sentry certainly became a by-word for misery. Date: 1854

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library