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Brindisi Gallery

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

Brindisi, Puglia, Italy in Europe

Choose from 47 pictures in our Brindisi 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.


Italian Sailor Monument (The Big Rudder) Featured Brindisi Print

Italian Sailor Monument (The Big Rudder)

Italian Sailor Monument (The "Big Rudder"), Brindisi, Italy - built in 1933. Initially dedicated to the sailors who lost their lives fighting for Italy during WW1. Date: circa 1933

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

1930s, 1933, 30s, Amerigo, Apr16, Architectural, Architecture, Bartoli, Big, Brindisi, Brunati, Fascist, Huge, Italian, Italy, Luigi, Massive, Memorial, Monument, Naval, Navy, Rudder, Sailor, Style, Thirties

Agrippina Landing at Brundisium with the Ashes of Germanicus, 1768 (oil on canvas) Featured Brindisi Print

Agrippina Landing at Brundisium with the Ashes of Germanicus, 1768 (oil on canvas)

3366994 Agrippina Landing at Brundisium with the Ashes of Germanicus, 1768 (oil on canvas) by West, Benjamin (1738-1820); 163.8x240 cm; Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, CT, USA; (add.info.: Germanicus Julius Caesar (15BC-19AD) was the nephew and adopted son of the Emperor Tiberius, who became jealous of his military achievements. Accompanied by his wife and children, his death at Antioch, supposedly by poison, was believed by Agrippina to have been instigated by the emperor. She brought his ashes back to Rome in an urn, landing at Brundisium (Brindisi) and demanding justice.); American, out of copyright

© Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, CT, USA / Bridgeman Images

The Via Appia (Appian Way), Rome, Italy, 1927. Artist: Eugen Poppel Featured Brindisi Print

The Via Appia (Appian Way), Rome, Italy, 1927. Artist: Eugen Poppel

The Via Appia (Appian Way), Rome, Italy, 1927. The tomb of Cecilia Metella is in the background. The Via Appia was a road built by the Romans that connected Rome with Brindisi on the Apulian coast. Cecilia Metella was the daughter of Quintus Caecilius Metellus Creticus, who was Roman Consul in 69 BC. She was also the daughter-in-law of Triumvir Marcus Licinius Crassus. Her husband, Marcus Licinius Crassus the Younger, built a mausoleum for her on a hill overlooking the Appian Way. From Italien in Bildern, by Eugen Poppel [August Scherl, Berlin, 1927]

© The Print Collector