Skip to main content
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Nurse Gallery

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

Choose from 851 pictures in our Nurse 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.

Halsted, Cushing and Young operating Featured Print

Halsted, Cushing and Young operating

Halsted, Cushing and Young operating. Pioneering American surgeons William Halsted (1852-1922), Harvey Cushing (1869-1939) and Hugh Hampton Young (1897-1941) operating on a patient at John Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, USA, with physicians and students watching. Halsted was one of the four founding physicians of John Hopkins Hospital, which opened in 1889. He introduced aseptic technique and the Halstedian approach to surgery, which emphasised the careful handling of human tissue, control of bleeding and anatomically accurate dissection and suturing of tissue. Cushing was a skilful brain surgeon who pioneered several important techniques, including the control of blood pressure during surgery. Young specialised in genito-urinary surgery, performing the first surgery for the treatment of prostate cancer. Photographed circa 1903-1904.


Enema treatment, 18th century Featured Print

Enema treatment, 18th century

Enema treatment. 18th-century artwork titled 'Le Curieux' (The Curious), showing an enema treatment about to be applied by a maid to a woman (lower right), while a man looks on through a window in the door at left. This artwork, by the French artist Pierre-Antoine Baudouin (1723-1769), is part of a larger genre of titillating and risque boudoir scenes that became popular in 18th-century France. This copy of the artwork is held at the Bibliotheque nationale de France (BnF).


Calot's spinal surgery, 19th century Featured Print

Calot's spinal surgery, 19th century

Calot's spinal surgery, 19th-century artwork. This operation is being carried out by the French surgeon Jean-Francois Calot (1861-1944) on a condition known as Pott's disease. This curvature of the spine is also known as tuberculous spondylitis, and is caused by tuberculosis (TB). Calot's technique was described in 1896 in a paper he read to the Academy of Medicine in Paris, and the operation is named after him. An orthopaedic institute he founded is also now named after him. Artwork from the 19th volume (first period of 1897) of the French popular science weekly 'La Science Illustree'.