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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Weaving Gallery

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

Choose from 781 pictures in our Weaving 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.


I am half sick of shadows, c1911. Artist: John William Waterhouse Featured Print

I am half sick of shadows, c1911. Artist: John William Waterhouse

I am half sick of shadows, c1911. Illustration of Tennyson's poem of the Arthurian legend, showing the Lady of Shalott bored with her weaving. Beside her is the window she will look through and fall in love with Sir Lancelot. She will die of a broken heart because her love is not returned

© Ann Ronan Picture Library / Heritage-Images

1910s, 1st Baron Tennyson, 20th Century, Alfred, Alfred Lord, Alfred Lord Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, Ann Ronan Pictures, Art, Arthurian, Arts, Baron Tennyson, Bored, Boredom, Britain, British, Century, Color, Colour, Concept, Country, Distracted, Dress, Elaine Of Astalot, England, English, Female, Indoors, Inside, Interior, John William, John William Waterhouse, Lady, Lady Of Shalott, Legend, Legendary, Literature, Location, Lord Tennyson, Mythology, Oil, Painting, People, Poem, Poetry, Print Collector1, Red, Seated, Sitting, Tennyson, Waterhouse, Weaving, Window, Woman, Women

No 9 Carriage Trimming Shop, c1930s Featured Print

No 9 Carriage Trimming Shop, c1930s

Two ladies are sat weaving luggage racks for the carriages built at Swindon Works. The majority of women were employed at the Works in roles that required good dexterity and skill

© STEAM Museum of the GWR

Carriage Works, Female Employee, Luggage Racks, No 9 Shop, Swindon Works, Trimming Shop, Weaving, Women

Luddites smash weaving machinery Featured Print

Luddites smash weaving machinery

Luddites smash weaving machinery in a Nottingham textile factory. The Luddites were a movement of radical group of English textile workers and weavers in the early 19th century who destroyed weaving machinery as a form of protest. The group was protesting the use of machinery in a "fraudulent and deceitful manner" to get around standard labour practices. The group feared time spent learning the skills of their craft would go to waste as machines would replace their role in the industry. in more recent times, the term Neo-Luddism has emerged to describe opposition to many forms of technology. Date: circa 1812

© Mary Evans Picture Library/Tom Gillmor