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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Fingers Gallery

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

Choose from 87 pictures in our Fingers 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.


Bagh-nakh Featured Print

Bagh-nakh

Bagh Nakh, 'Tigers' Claw'. Two brass rings (for the fingers) attached to a brass plate with four steel claws. For the left hand. Obtained from a dacoit in Belgaum District, india, 1945. Associated with the indian police. Date: 1945

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library

1945, Asia, Attached, Bagh, Belgaum, Brass, Claw, Claws, Dacoit, District, Fingers, Hand, India, Indian, Karnataka, Left, Nakh, Obtained, Plate, Police, Rings, Steel, Tigers

Illustration, Ride A Cock Horse Featured Print

Illustration, Ride A Cock Horse

Illustration, Ride A Cock Horse to Bambury Cross to see a fine lady get on a white horse. With rings on her fingers and bells on her toes, she shall have music wherever she goes. Date: 1895

© The Russell Butcher Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

1890s, 1895, Art, Bambury, Banbury, Bells, Book, Border, Cock, Cross, Decorative, Fine, Fingers, Floral, Flower, Flowers, Historical, History, Horse, Horses, Illustration, Lady, Late, Leaf, Leaves, Music, Nouveau, Nursery, Rhyme, Rhymes, Ride, Rings, Song, Songs, Stories, Story, Toes, Victorian, White

Christmas Feasting in the 14th century Featured Print

Christmas Feasting in the 14th century

Artist's impression of a banquet of the 14th century. The tables were narrow and movable, consisting of boards resting on trestles. The host occupied the seat of honour while the rest of the company sat on benches. At each place were set a spoon and a roll of bread. Forks did not come into general use till the 16th century. People at with the fingers, or with a private knife carried in a sheath at a belt. Soup was served in porringers, one between two guests who dipped spoons in alternately. Wooden platters, round (or more often) square, did duty for plates. On each platter was a pile of stale bread for absorbing gravy. Drinking vessels were mostly glass but silver gilt goblets were used by persons of consequence. Pages waiting at table took the guests' cups to the butler to be replenished. Date: 24 November 1930

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans