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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Crashing Gallery

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

Choose from 64 pictures in our Crashing 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.

Dangerous aerial stunt by Dick Grace Featured Print

Dangerous aerial stunt by Dick Grace

Stunt men undertaking a double leap from aeroplanes for a movie stunt, the film in question being 'The Lost Squadron.' One of the men featured is Dick Grace. Dick Grace (Richard Virgil Grace) (1 October 1898 25 June 1965) was born in Morris, Minnesota and was an early stunt pilot who specialized in crashing planes for films. Date: 1932

© Mary Evans Picture Library

WW1 - Zeppelin downed over Potters Bar Featured Print

WW1 - Zeppelin downed over Potters Bar

WW1 - An illustration depicting the four stages of a Zeppelin raider bursting into flames, and its fall through the starry night sky over Potter's Bar, Hertfordshire, England. Having a similar appearance to a flaming comet, it dramatically descends and crashes to its doom. Date: 1916

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

1st, Airship, Bar, Bursting, Bursts, Crashes, Crashing, Descending, Descends, Doom, Doomed, Down, Downed, England, Fall, Falls, Fire, Flames, Flaming, Great, Hertfordshire, Historical, History, Night, Potters, Raider, Sky, Stages, Starry, Stars, War, World, Ww1, Wwi, Zeppelin

YOICKS Featured Print


Bonzo the dog crashing into toy animals after running too fast and not looking where he was going. George Ernest Studdy (1878-1948) was the creator of 'Bonzo', a small dog with saucer-like eyes and indiscriminate breeding who first appeared in the Sketch in 1922. The 'Bonzo' craze swept the world resulting in postcards, annuals, toys and other merchandise. Studdy also produced a large body of work for the Sketch before and after Bonzo including his later creation, Ooloo the cat. His early cartoon dogs were simply known as the 'Studdy Dog' until readers demanded a name and Bruce Ingram, the ILN editor, suggested his immortal moniker. Credit should read: Estate of George Studdy/Gresham Marketing Ltd./ILN/Mary Evan"

© Estate of George Studdy/Gresham Marketing Ltd./ILN/Mary Evans