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Television Gallery

Choose from 547 pictures in our Television collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Apollo 13 Featured Television Print

Apollo 13

Overall view of the Mission Operations Control Room in the Mission Control Center at the Manned Spacecraft Center, during the fourth television transmission from the Apollo 13 spacecraft while enroute to the Moon. Eugene F. Kranz (foreground, back to camera), one of four Apollo 13 Flight Directors, views the large screen at front of MOCR. Astronaut Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot, is seen on the screen. The fourth television transmission from the Apollo 13 mission was on the evening of April 13, 1970. Shortly after the transmission ended and during a routine proceedure that required the crew to flip a switch that stirred one of the cryogenic liquid oxygen tanks, an explosion occurred that ended any hope of a lunar landing and jeopordized the lives of the three crew members


Brian Cox, caricature Featured Television Print

Brian Cox, caricature

Brian Cox (born 1968). Caricature of the British particle physicist, science TV presenter and former musician Brian Edward Cox. Cox is a professor at the University of Manchester, UK, and works on the ATLAS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider, CERN, Switzerland (as of 2011). He is best known as the presenter of a number of science programmes for the BBC and also had fame in the 1990s as the keyboard player for the band D:Ream


Sir Mortimer Wheeler Featured Television Print

Sir Mortimer Wheeler

Portrait of Sir Mortimer Wheeler (1890 - 1976), archaeologist and broadcaster, seated at his desk in the British Academy. Through the medium of television, Wheeler succeeded in bringing the meaning of archaeology and a knowledge of the antique to a very wide public and in so doing became one of TV's brightest stars. He was a brigadier in the Salerno landings in 1943 and won the M.C. in 1917 as a battery commander, and was President of the Society of Antiquaries and Secretary of the British Academy. The Roman civilization was his particular subject, and he was Professor of Archaeology of the Roman Provinces in the University of London until 1955

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