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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Cruikshank Gallery

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

Choose from 78 pictures in our Cruikshank 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.

?Dandies of 1817 & Monstrosities of 1818? - Cruikshank Featured Print

?Dandies of 1817 & Monstrosities of 1818? - Cruikshank

?Dandies of 1817 & Monstrosities of 1818?. 1818. Coloured etching by George Cruikshank, published by H Humphry, St James?s St, 1818. Part 2 of a series of etchings. Satire of fashionable society with caricatures of contemporary fashions in Hyde Park, London; with women in large bonnets, walking on tiptoe. Date: 1818

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library

CRUIKSHANK, George (1792-1878). Cartoon called A Featured Print

CRUIKSHANK, George (1792-1878). Cartoon called A

CRUIKSHANK, George (1792-1878). Cartoon called A Radical Reformer, i.e. A Neck or Nothing Man! Dedicated to the Heads of the Nation'. It was published by Thomas Tegg of Cheapside on 17 September 1819. The cartoon shows a flame-belching, guillotine monster wearing the cap associated with French revolutionaries, which is terrorising Britain's leaders. I'm a coming! I'm a coming! he says, I shall have you - though I'm at your heels now, I'll be at your Heads presently. Come all to me that are troubled with money & I warrant I'll make you easy!!'. On the right the Prime Minister, Lord Liverpool, falls over a bag of money. In front of him, Lord Castlereagh exclaims, Och! by the powers! I don't like the looks of him at all, at all! Upon hearing the Prince Regent complain that he has lost his wig, Eldon, the Lord Chancellor replies, Never mind, so long as your head's on!'. Early Modern Era. Engraving

© Colecciasca/Iberfoto/Mary Evans

Cruikshank, The Gin Shop, plate 11 Featured Print

Cruikshank, The Gin Shop, plate 11

This is the text which the good pastor chose, And the light on the soul of the drunkard arose, As he sat in the church, to which one Sabbath-day, Along with his wife he had taken his way, Drawn there by the pastor, so loving and kind, Who brought him the pledge which he joyfully signed; The pastor who pitied the woman's sad case, And her husband, the drunkard, in rags and disgrace ... Illustration no. 11 of 12 by George Cruikshank to The Gin-Shop, an improving rhyme warning against the dangers of alcohol and advocating the temperance pledge and church-going. Date: 1868

© Mary Evans Picture Library