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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Extremely Gallery

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

Choose from 68 pictures in our Extremely 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.

Animals at a French Zoo - Springbok Featured Print

Animals at a French Zoo - Springbok

Animals at a French Zoo - Springbok - small short-horned antelope. Part of Box 209 Boswell collection - Old and New French Zoo. Slide 7. The springbok is a medium-sized brown and white antelope-gazelle of southwestern Africa. It is extremely fast and can reach speeds of 100 km/h (62 mph) and can leap 4 m (13 feet) through the air. The common name springbok comes from the Afrikaans and Dutch words spring = jump and bok = male antelope or goat. Date: circa 1900

© The Boswell Collection, Bexley Heritage Trust / Mary Evans

An extremely rare porcelain coffee cup - WWI Featured Print

An extremely rare porcelain coffee cup - WWI

An extremely rare porcelain coffee cup and saucer manufactured by S. A. de Fuisseaux Baddour, Belgique, 1914. Cup inscribed Heroic Tommy in Belgium with the Union Jack and the handle has the black, yellow and red of the flag of Belgium. Saucer has the three colours of the Belgian Flag on rim, together with 4 Union Jacks. Manufacturer's stamp on base of each piece. This delightful very early piece shows the high esteem in which Britain and its army was held by the Belgians. Commemorative Ware

© David Cohen Fine Art/Mary Evans Picture Library

Where to eat dinner with chopsticks a la chinoise Featured Print

Where to eat dinner with chopsticks a la chinoise

Scene from 1920 of a Chinese restaurant in London's Chinatown in Limehouse. The first Chinese to settle in Britain arrived in the late 18th century. They were exclusively male, and employees of the East India Company, settling in the dock areas of Liverpool and Limehouse in London. Although the success of the British in the Opium Wars (1840 - 1842) led to an increased degree of contact between Britain and China, the Chinese population in Britain remained very, very small. At the turn of the 20th Century there were just 545 Chinese in Britain, almost all male. They ran small shops and cafes, catering for the extremely transient Chinese population of seamen. This particular restaurant has a penny-in-the-slot machine on one wall. Chinatown moved from Limehouse to Soho in the 1950's.

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans