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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Ammunition Gallery

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

Choose from 258 pictures in our Ammunition 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.


An ammunition column passing through Ypres, 1917 Featured Print

An ammunition column passing through Ypres, 1917

An ammunition column passing through Ypres, 1917. Captain Gilbert Holiday, Royal Field Artillery (1879-1937). Holiday'S Early Life Was Spent In St. John'S Wood And From His Window He Was Able To Watch The Royal Horse Artillery, Which Was His First Contact With Horses. He Was Educated At Westminster And Then Studied At The R.A. Schools. He Worked As An Illustrator At The Graphic, The Tatler And The Illustrated London News. Holiday Served As A Gunner In The Royal Field Artillery On The Western Front During The First World War And He Painted Many Pictures For Army Messes.

© David Cohen Fine Art/Mary Evans Picture Library

New Zealand troops loading ammunition limbers near Albert Featured Print

New Zealand troops loading ammunition limbers near Albert

New Zealand troops loading ammunition limbers near Albert, September 1918. Photograph, World War One, Western Front (1914-1918), 1918. New Zealanders load 18-pound shells into limbers during the Battle of the Somme. During the latter engagement over ten million 18-pound shells were fired. The 18-pounder was the main British and Commonwealth artillery weapon of the War. From an album of 24 official photographs, including one loose, showing scenes of the Western Front Campaign, 1916-1918 (c), World War One (1914-1918). Date: 1918

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library

Indian soldiers using a Bren gun Featured Print

Indian soldiers using a Bren gun

Photograph of Indian soldiers using a Bren gun. A gas-operated weapon, the Bren used the same . 303 ammunition as the standard British rifle, the Lee-Enfield, firing at a rate of between 480 and 540 rounds per minute (rpm), depending on the model. It was the standard light machine gun of Commonwealth armies during World War Two. The Indian Army used it widely, although the Vickers-Berthier was later adopted as well. Part of a collection of official photographs from Middle and Far East, World War Two. Collected by Maj Gen (later Lt Gen) Sir Frank Walter Messervy. Date: 1945

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library