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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Knee Gallery

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

Choose from 644 pictures in our Knee collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

The Lennox-Boyd family. Around 1912 Featured Print

The Lennox-Boyd family. Around 1912

Studio photograph of Alan Tindal Lennox-Boyd with his brothers and mother, Florence Annie Begbie (1870-1949). Standing: George Edward Lennox-Boyd (1902-1943); seated children, from left to right: Alan Tindal Lennox-Boyd (1904-1983), Francis Gordon Lennox-Boyd (1909-1944), Donald Breay Hague Lennox-Boyd (1906-1939). Born on 18th November 1904, Alan was the son of Alan Walter Lennox-Boyd and Florence Annie Begbie. Educated at Sherborne School, Dorset, and Christ Church, Oxford, he married Lady Patricia Florence Susan Guinness on 29th December 1938 and died on 8th March 1983. He held the office of Member of Parliament (Conservative) for Mid-Bedfordshire between 1931 and 1960, holding the positions of Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Labour in 1938, Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Aircraft Production in 1943, Minister of State for Colonial Affairs 1951-1952, Minister for Transport and Civil Aviation, 1952-1954 and Secretary of State for Colonial Affairs, 1954-1959. He gained the rank of Lieutenant in the Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve in 1940, was admitted to Inner Temple in 1941 and entitled to practise as a Barrister at Law. Appointed Privy Counsellor in 1951, he held the office of Deputy Lieutenant of Bedfordshire between 1954 and 1960, was managing director of Arthur Guinness & Sons between 1959 and 1967 and appointed Companion of Honour in 1960. He was created 1st Viscount Boyd of Merton in September 1960 and that same year, his wife, Patricia, Viscountess Boyd, purchased Ince Castle in St Stephens by Saltash, Cornwall. In 1965, Viscount Boyd held the office of Deputy Lieutenant of Cornwall. He died on 8th March 1983. The Boyd family lived at Ince Castle until 2018. George, a Major in the Highland Light Infantry, died in a military hospital in Scotland; Donald, a Captain in the Scots Guards, died in custody in Germany in events leading up to the Second World War; Francis, a Major in the Royal Scots Greys, was killed in action at Normandy, France, during the Second World War while leading 22nd Independent Parachute Company. Photographer: Debenham & Gould, Bournemouth

© From the collection of the RIC

Bovie used to cut through retincaculum, and clean up femur of Displaced patellar knee Featured Print

Bovie used to cut through retincaculum, and clean up femur of Displaced patellar knee

Detail, Anatomy, Diagram, Muscle, Illustration, Bone, Cutting, Equipment, Injury, Medical, Tool, Biology, Femur, Surgery, Knee, Torn, Fractured, Meniscus, Cut Out, White Background, Vertical, Color Image, Front View, Close Up, Healthcare And Medicine, The Human Body, Human Anatomy, No People, Part Of, Human Bone, Surgical Procedure, Cartilage, Human Body Part, Human Knee, patella, fibula, inflammation, tibia, ligament, inflamed, Anterior knee joint, patellar ligament, quadraceps femoris muscles, cruciate, knee bone, Bovie, biomedical illustration, human joint, joint - body part, quadraceps femoris, retinaculum, Illustrations & Artwork, 667600605

Knee replacement, X-ray Featured Print

Knee replacement, X-ray

Knee replacement. Coloured X-ray of theprosthetic knee (white), seen in profile, of apatient with osteoarthritis. The implant attachesto the leg bones (blue/white), and has a flexiblejoint that can hinge like the old joint. Theimplant is attached to the top of the tibia (shinbone, lower frame) and to the bottom of the femur(thigh bone, upper frame). The other lower legbone (fibula) is also seen (right of tibia), as isthe patella (kneecap, left of implant). Theimplant replaced the old joint that had lost itscartilage due to osteoarthritis. Healthy cartilagereduces friction between the bones, and itsprogressive loss causes joint pain and immobility

© Zephyr/Science Photo Library