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

Concerned Gallery

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

Choose from 58 pictures in our Concerned 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.

Three men standing by wooden escape ladder at Quex Featured Print

Three men standing by wooden escape ladder at Quex

Three men are standing by an extendable wooden ladder. Two of the men are wearing the patients uniform of hospital blues but the trousers only. The uniform of jacket and trousers was made of blue serge. The man in the centre is in civilian clothes and may have been employed at Quex Park. The ladder was a fire escape ladder, capable of extending to the top floor of the house. Major Powell-Cotton was very concerned about the risk of fire to the house and his collections. He had enlarged the garden pond to act as a water reservoir and installed piping in the house to feed hose reels on each floor of the house. The Quex Park VAD Hospital opened on 15 October 1914 and closed on 31 January 1919. The hospital was run by Kent/178, the Birchington Detachment. The Commandant was Hannah Powell-Cotton (1881-1964), wife of Major Percy HG Powell-Cotton (1866-1940) of Quex Park, founder of the Powell-Cotton Museum. Date: 1915

© The Powell-Cotton Museum Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

Workroom at Grooms Crippleage and Flower Girls Mission Featured Print

Workroom at Grooms Crippleage and Flower Girls Mission

Blind, Maimed and Crippled Girls at making artificial flowers at John Groom's Crippleage and Flower Girls Mission. Groom, a London engraver and evangelical preacher, was concerned for poor and often disabled flower-sellers and in 1866 set up the Watercress and Flower Girls? Christian Mission, later based at Hendon and Clacton. Date: Date unknown

© Mary Evans/Peter Higginbotham Collection

British soldiers showing respect for their foe Featured Print

British soldiers showing respect for their foe

"Concerned!" Caption: Disappointed Tommy to Officer (after waiting several hours for an expected assault by the enemy which has not come off): "I do hope as ow nothin serious as appened to the poor devils, sir" In some areas of the Western Front, there was a "live and let live" attitude towards the enemy and many British soldiers retained a grudging respect for their German counterparts. Wiring parties or stretcher-bearers would often work parallel to each other in No Man's Land at night, and there was occasional banter thrown from trench to opposite trench. For those who had first hand experience of Germany humanity, it often took the death of comrades to stir them into retaliation. Date: 1915

© Illustrated London News/Mary Evans