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St Albans Gallery

St Albans can be found in Hertfordshire, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 75 pictures in our St Albans collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


St Albans, c1910 Featured St Albans Print

St Albans, c1910

St Albans, c1910. The Abbey. Founded in honour of England's Proto-martyr, A.D. 796. Straw plaiting. Boots. Shoes. Population, 18, 130'. Card from The Counties of England - A Geographical Game. 3rd Series. [Jaques & Son, Ltd., London]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images

1900s, 1910s, 20th Century, Abbey, Architectural, Architecture, Building, Buildings, Cathedral, Century, Christianity, Church, Color, Colour, Country, England, Exterior, Geography, Hertfordshire, Landscape, Location, Norman, Outdoors, Outside, Religion, Religious, St Albans, St Albans Abbey, St Albans Cathedral, The Print Collector, Unknown

St Albans Hertfordshire UK City Street Map Featured St Albans Print

St Albans Hertfordshire UK City Street Map

Vector Illustration of a City Street Map of St Albans, Hertfordshire, UK. Included files are EPS (v10) and Hi-Res JPG.
Data courtesy from Ordnance Survey: VectorMap District
https:/ordnancesurvey.co.uk/business-and-government/products/vectormap-district.html
OS OpenData is free to use under the Open Government Licence (OGL).
Contains OS data A© Crown copyright and database right 2017.
http:/nationalarchives.gov.uk/doc/open-government-licence/version/3/

© Frank Ramspott, all rights reserved

Roman Theatre Verulamium EAW011295 Featured St Albans Print

Roman Theatre Verulamium EAW011295

VERULAMIUM, St Albans, Hertfordshire. This Roman Theatre is unique in Britain - the only known example of a theatre with a stage rather than an Amphitheatre. Started in about 140AD it was gradually extended until by about 300 AD/CE it could seat 2000 spectators. Associated with a temple, the arena would primarily have been used for religious processions and dancing, as well as staging plays, wrestling, armed combat and wild beast shows. By the 4th century the theatre went out of use and filled up with rubbish (which makes excellent material for archaeologists!). Although much of the masonry was robbed out in later centuries, the remaining ruins and earth banks (discovered in 1847 and fully excavated between 1930 and 1935) still give a good impression of how it may have looked. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England