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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Adapted Gallery

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

Choose from 77 pictures in our Adapted 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.


Casanova adapted by Harry Graham with music Johann Strauss Featured Print

Casanova adapted by Harry Graham with music Johann Strauss

Casanova adapted by Harry Graham from the original by Rudolph Schanzer and Ernst Welisch, with music by Johann Strauss and arrangers Ralph Benatzky and Hans Mueller. First produced at the London Coliseum on 24th May 1932. The show ends with a spectacular staging of the Venice carnival. The postcard shows close ups of the four leading stars in their full make up and wigs. Clockwise from top left, Dorothy Dickson as Princess Potomska, Arthur Fear as Casanova, Marie Lohr as the Empress of Austria and Jack Barty as Colonel Waldstein. An illustration of a gondola can be seen in the centre of the card. Date: 1932

© The Michael Diamond Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

The Blue Mouse adapted by Roy Horniman Featured Print

The Blue Mouse adapted by Roy Horniman

The Blue Mouse adapted by Roy Horniman from the German of Alexander Engel & Julian Horst. First produced in Brighton, 27th April and at the Criterion 12th May 1914. Because his boss promotes staff with pretty wives, the hero gets the dancer known as the blue mouse to pose as his wife. Much of the farce derives from the confusion between the wife and the blue mouse. For the Criterion. Photos in the programme indicate that the human figures are from left to right, Madge Lessing as Kitty Vernon (the blue mouse), Eric Lewis as Sir Henry Dowse (the boss) and Percy Hutchison as the ambitious George Barker. Date: 1914

© The Michael Diamond Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

The National Dress, 1918 Featured Print

The National Dress, 1918

Mrs Allan Hawkey, inventor of the national standard dress, modelling its versatility exclusively for The Sketch magazine in 1918, and showing off a number of harnesses (combined collars and pockets) made by shell shocked soldiers at Lady Neville's work shops for the disabled. The national standard dress was an attempt to introduce a low-cost, economical and simple form of dress, easily sewn and adaptable. Date: 1918

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans