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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Feast Gallery

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

Choose from 240 pictures in our Feast 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.


Wedding Feast by William Heath Robinson Featured Print

Wedding Feast by William Heath Robinson

Finely detailed colour illustration by William Heath Robinson (1872-1944) showing a wedding feast amid a rural setting. Robinson would follow this image with two more in subsequent years, showing dancing and a toast. Robinson was a regular contributor to the Sketch, the Bystander and other ILN titles during his lifetime. His weekly drawings featuring mind-boggling contraptions and designs were immensely popular. Please note: Credit must appear as Courtesy of the estate of Mrs J.C.Robinson/Pollinger Ltd/ILN/Mary Evan"

© Courtesy of the estate of Mrs J.C.Robinson/Pollinger Ltd/ILN/Mary Evans Picture Library

Iran, Teheran - Featured Print

Iran, Teheran -

Iran, Teheran - Nayrouz (The New Year Festival) - an event which was Coptic and originated in Egypt. Ignorant of the Egyptian language for the most part, Arabs confused the Egyptian new year's celebrations (called the feast of Ni-Yarouou - the feast the rivers), with the Persian feast of Nowruz. The misnomer remains today, and the celebrations of the Egyptian new year on the first day of the month of Thout are known as the Neyrouz. Date: 1913

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

Khedive visiting the Mūled en-Nabi festivity in Cairo Featured Print

Khedive visiting the Mūled en-Nabi festivity in Cairo

Visit of the Khedive the Mūled en-Nabi festivity in Cairo, Egypt, with mounted bodyguards following. The Egyptian Khedive (equivalent of viceroy) was a member of the Muhammad Ali dynasty and ruler of the Khedivate of Egypt until 1914. Mawlid (or muled in Egyptian Arabic) is the observance of the birthday of the Islamic prophet Muhammad but in some countries the term can also be used for the celebration of birthdays of local Sufi saints. Date: circa 1908

© Mary Evans / Pharcide