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Ambulance Gallery

Ambulance can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 170 pictures in our Ambulance collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Ambulance for wounded horses, World War One Featured Ambulance Image

Ambulance for wounded horses, World War One

An ambulance for wounded horses on the battlefield : the Canadian Mounted Veterinary Corps at work with field artillery. Men of the Mounted Section of the Canadian Veterinary Corps are seen collecting wounded horses in the firing line of the field artillery. An animal wounded in one of its forelegs is being assisted to the ambulance wagon by four men supporting it with a blanket under its belly while another is leading it. The wounded horses receive first aid and are then taken to a Base Veterinary Hospital. If the wound is too severe, the animal is humanely put out of its misery. Date: 1916

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 -

Lady Dorothy Feilding Featured Ambulance Image

Lady Dorothy Feilding

Lady Dorothie Mary Evelyn Feilding-Moore (aka "Dot" Feilding), better known as Dorothie Feilding, MM, CdeG, OLII, (6 October 1889 24 October 1935), daughter of Lord and Lady Denbigh. Pictured here with one of the other ladies associated with her in the excellent work of the Munro Flying Ambulance at the front, being recieved at the Belgian Headquarters by King Albert, who bestowed on them the Order of Leopold, the highest Belgian military decoration. Lady Dorothie had been for three months at Pervyse, tending Belgian wounded."

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

WW1 - Titled Women Munitions Workers Featured Ambulance Image

WW1 - Titled Women Munitions Workers

The first contingent of Titled Society ladies who volunteered to work for Messrs. Vickers, Sons and Maxim as shell makers. In this group are Lady Gertrude Crawford, sister of the Earl of Sefton; Lady Gatacre, Lady Colebrooke, Mrs Pearson, Mrs Greig and other well-known ladies. The caption details that delicacy of manipulation is a feminine instinct and therefore the work is certainly not unsuitable'! In August 1915, Eve in The Tatler was also listing some of the new workers at the Vickers factory: "Erith is the latest craze. Here, at Messrs. Vickers, a gallant band of women are really doing it. Not just playing about, you know, but living at a hostel and taking the regular rate of pay I think its not quite enough to pay for two stalls at the newest revue each week. Lady Gertrude Crawford and Lady Colebrooke are among the toilers, and Lady Gatacre too Lady Scott, Captain Scotts widow, is also working at this particular factory, but hers is skilled electrical work. (*Kathleen Bruce, Lady Scott, spent much of 1917 manufacturing electrical coils at the factory. She also devoted time establishing an ambulance service in France, working at the Ministry of Pensions and, in 1918, put her talent as a sculptor to use helping to reconstruct the faces of wounded soldiers). Vickers are willing to take a lot more women to train during the week-ends so as to have them ready for work at the new munition factories, for there wont be enough men to go round, Im told." Date: 1915

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans