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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Dear Gallery

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

Choose from 99 pictures in our Dear 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.


Dear Love by Dion Titheradge, Laurie Wylie & Herbert Clayton Featured Print

Dear Love by Dion Titheradge, Laurie Wylie & Herbert Clayton

Dear Love by Dion Titheradge, Laurie Wylie and Herbert Clayton, with music by Haydon Wood, Joseph Turnbridge and Jack Waller. First produced at the Theatre Royal, Birmingham, on 21st October 1929 and at the Palace Theatre, on 14th November 1929. Two people fall in love and only belatedly realise that they are already married. Touring to the Wimbledon Theatre, on 19th May 1930. See The Count of Luxemburg for another example of this absurdity. Date: 1930

© The Michael Diamond Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

George Ernest Studdy, Bonzos Love Offering Featured Print

George Ernest Studdy, Bonzos Love Offering

George Ernest Studdy, Bonzo's Love Offering to Chee-Kee, the Pekingese. Originally published as Valentine postcard no. 3117, I love you for yourself, dear, and not for your gifts'. It was retitled Bonzo's love offering by Studdy when gifted as a wedding present to a friend. Date: 1936

© Estate of George Studdy/Gresham Marketing GMBH/Richard Fitzpatrick/Mary Evans

1930s, 1936, 30s, Anthropomorphism, Bonzo, Bunch, Chee, Comic, Courtship, Cushion, Dear, Dog, Dogs, Ernest, Excessive, Fish, Flowers, Food, George, Gift, Gifts, Giving, Historical, History, Humanised, Humour, Kee, Lobster, Love, Meat, Mirror, Offering, Overloaded, Pedigree, Peke, Pekes, Pekingese, Pheasant, Postcard, Present, Presents, Receiving, Romance, Rug, Sausages, Shellfish, Studdy, Thirties, Valentine

And no wonder! H.M. Bateman cartoon Featured Print

And no wonder! H.M. Bateman cartoon

"And no wonder! THE DEAR OLD LADY (as the recruits march by): Dear me, how the fine weather does bring the young fellows out to be sure!" This cartoon pokes fun at an affluent lady who sees a group of men doing drills and fails to understand that they are volunteers for the army. The theme of the wealthy being unaffected by the war and ignorant to the fighting is a common one in Bateman's cartoons during the First World War. Date: 1914

© Estate of H M Bateman/ILN/Mary Evans Picture Library