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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
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Insects Gallery

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

Choose from 689 pictures in our Insects 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.


Featured Print

1.Sherardia, 2. Lilio-Narcissus, 3. Arachidna

Engraved plate depicting plants identified as Sherardia, Lilio-Narcissus and Arachidna from G D Ehret's self published Plantae et Papilione, a collection of 15 hand coloured engravings produced between 1748 and 1759.

African Lily, Blue, Butterflies, C18th, Century, Colour, Edible, Eighteenth, Engraving, Engravings, Field, Flowers, Georg Dionyius Ehret, Illustration, Illustrations, Insect, Insects, Lilium, Lily, Madder, Narcissi, Narcissus, Peanut, Pink, Sherardia, Vertical, Yellow

Featured Print

'The Tulip and the Butterfly Appear in gayer Coats than I', 1832, (1947). Creator: Unknown

'The Tulip and the Butterfly Appear in gayer Coats than I', 1832, (1947). Two children, one reading and the other wearing a sheer dress. Illustration to a hymn tilted 'Against Pride In Clothes'. Page, 'coloured by John Constable for his daughter Emily' from "Songs, Divine and Moral, for the Use of Children" by Isaac Watts, first published in 1715. Constable wrote: 'I have coloured all the pictures in Dr Watt's Hymn book for Dear Emily, to be sent on her birth day, it looks very pretty'. In the collection of the Victoria & Albert Museum, London. Published in "English Hymns and Hymn Writers", by Adam Fox. [Collins, London, 1947]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Featured Print

Caricature of Napoleon, c1814, (1921). Creator: Unknown

Caricature of Napoleon, c1814, (1921). 'This hieroglyphic portrait of the Destroyer is faithfully copied from a German Print, with the Parody of his assumed Titles. The hat of the destroyer represents a discomfited French Eagle, maimed and crouching, after his conflict with the eagles of the North. His Visage is composed of the carcasses of the victims of his folly and ambition, who perished on the Plains of Russia and Saxony. His Throat is encircled with the Red Sea, in allusion to his drowned hosts. His epaulette is a hand, leading the Rhenish confederation, under the flimsy symbol of the Cobweb. The spider is an emblem of the vigilance of the Allies, who have inflicted on that hand a deadly sting!' After Johann Michael Voltz. From "Napoleon", by Raymond Guyot, [H. Floury, Paris, 1921]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images