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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Tuileries Gardens Gallery

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

Choose from 28 pictures in our Tuileries Gardens 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

'Paris. - Les Tuileries. - LL, c1910. Creator: Unknown

'Paris. - Les Tuileries. - LL, c1910. Created by Catherine de' Medici as the garden of the Tuileries Palace in 1564. From "Paris - Album Artistique", by . [Imp. Levy Fils & Cie (LL), Paris, c1910]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

16th Century, 1910s, 1st Arrondissement, 20th Century, Album, Architectural, Architecture, Arial View, B W, B W, Background People, Black And White, Black White, Building, Buildings, Capital City, Caterina Maria Romola Di Lorenzo De Medici, Catherine De, Catherine De Medici, Catherine De Medici, Catherine De Medicis, Century, Cie, City, Concept, Country, Day, Elevated View, Europe, Exterior, First Arrondissement, France, French, Garden, Historic, Isaac Georges Levy, J Levy Cie, Landmark, Landscaped, Leon Levy, Levy Fils, Levy Fils Cie, Levy Fils Et Cie, Location, Medici, Monochrome, Outdoors, Outside, Palace, Panorama, Paris, Paris Album Artistique, Parisian, Park, Parterre, People, Public Gardens, Sixteenth Century, The Print Collector, Tourism, Tourist Attraction, Travel, Tuileries, Tuileries Gardens, Unknown, Urban, View, Vintage, Vista

Featured Print

'Tear'em At The Tuileries', 1863. Artist: John Tenniel

'Tear'em At The Tuileries', 1863. Eugenie says: Ah, Mon Cher Louis! Pray Don't Cram The Poor Little Fellow Any More; It is Positively Cruel. This shows Mr John Arthur Roebuck, the MP for Sheffield, wearing a labelled collar. He is sitting up and begging for humbugs from Napoleon, whose wife, Eugenie, is attempting to restrain him from cruelly overfeeding the dog, John Arthur Roebuck. This relates to a speech given by John Arthur Roebuck in the House of his recent interview with Napoleon during which the Emperor had given permission for his views to be made known to the Commons. The most important part of this was that Napoleon continued to hold the view that the Southern States of America should be recognised. John Arthur Roebuck had previously been a fierce opponent of Napoleon and was now much jeered for what was considered his display of gullibility and subservience to Napoleon. The 'Tear'em' in the title comes from John Arthur Roebuck's previously widely known pugnacious attitude to perceived wrongs or criminal behaviour. From Punch, or the London Charivari, July 11, 1863.

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images