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Whitehall Gallery

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Whitehall in Sights can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

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Scene in Privy Gardens, Whitehall, on Sunday last, 27 April 1844. Creator: Unknown Featured Whitehall Print

Scene in Privy Gardens, Whitehall, on Sunday last, 27 April 1844. Creator: Unknown

Scene in Privy Gardens, Whitehall, on Sunday last, 27 April 1844. ...considerable alarm was occasioned in various parts of Westminster by the appearance of a cow, which had escaped from its owners...and which, being followed by a crowd of boys, was driven to madness, indiscriminately attacking all those who attempted to oppose its course. For nearly two hours did the wretched animal attempt to outrun its pursuers...the poor cow, then nearly exhausted, ran down Parliament-street, towards the Treasury, at which time there could not have been less than 2000 persons following it, shouting and hallooing in a disgraceful manner. Avoiding Whitehall, the poor beast turned into Privy-gardens, and finding the garden-gate of the Premier (Sir Robert Peel) standing open, immediately took refuge therein, to the no small alarm of the attendants in the hall'. From "Illustrated London News", 1844, Vol I

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Panorama of London, 1616 (engraving) Featured Whitehall Print

Panorama of London, 1616 (engraving)

XOS1448854 Panorama of London, 1616 (engraving) by Visscher, Nicolaes (Claes) Jansz (1586-1652); Private Collection; (add.info.: View of London from South bank with its Tudor theatres, London Bridge spanning the river and old St Paul's beyond. The large church of St Mary Overie in the foreground is now Southwark Cathedral.); Dutch, out of copyright

© Copyright: www.bridgemanimages.com

Unveiling the Cenotaph SAM01/02/0074 Featured Whitehall Print

Unveiling the Cenotaph SAM01/02/0074

The unveiling ceremony of the Cenotaph on Whitehall, Westminster, Greater London. The Cenotaph was unveiled on Armistice Day, 11 November, 1920 by King George V. He is shown in this photograph to the right of the Cenotaph, having just pushed the button which caused the two Union Jack flags to fall (they can be seen at the base of the memorial). The memorial to the war dead was constructed by Sir Edward Lutyens in 1919-20. From the Julian Joseph Samuels collection

© Historic England Archive