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Choose from 1871 pictures in our Related Images 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.


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WWI - The Central Powers - Propaganda - Harmony

WWI - The Central Powers - Propaganda - Harmony. The Central Powers consisted of Germany, Austro-Hungary and The Ottoman Empire up to 1915, when they were joined by The Kingdom of Bulgaria. As only three are depicted (having thrown their 'hats into the ring' together!), we can give an accurate date for this card as 1914. Date: 1914

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10555647

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Sidonia de Barcsy - The Bearded Lady Baroness

Sidonia de Barcsy (1866-1925) - The Hungarian Bearded Lady Baroness. Her husband, Baron Antonio de Barcsy knew there was a fortune to be had and actively cultivated a career for Sidonia and his son in exhibition and sideshow and began to actively tour to great success. Date: circa 1905

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

1900s, Barcsy, Baroness, Beard, Bearded, Career, De, Dec19, Entertainment, Exhibition, Famous, Freak, Freakshow, Hungarian, Hungary, Lady, Performer, Portrait, Sideshow, Sidonia, Unusual, Woman

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Creator: Master of the First Prayerbook of Maximillian (Flemish, c. 1444-1519); Associates,

Hours of Queen Isabella the Catholic, Queen of Spain: Fol. 197v, St. Elizabeth of Hungary Clothing the Poor, c. 1500. This manuscript was illuminated by a circle of at least five highly organized manuscript painters active in the Flemish cities of Ghent and Bruges. The principal illuminator was Alexander Bening, who painted the majority of the book's miniatures. Manuscripts produced by this circle of artists are renowned for the decoration of their borders, which typically feature a rich variety of realistically-painted flowers, birds, and butterflies. This prayer book, called a book of hours, was intended not for a cleric, but for the private devotions of a lay person-in this case, Isabella the Catholic, Queen of Spain (1451-1504). Isabella's coat of arms embellishes the book's frontispiece. It is unlikely that the book was commissioned by the Queen herself; rather, she probably received it as a diplomatic gift from someone courting her patronage, perhaps Cardinal Francisco Jimenez de Cisneros. A Franciscan friar, Jimenez was dependent upon Isabella for his advancement, first to the post of Queen's confessor in 1492, and then to Archbishop of Toledo in 1495.

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