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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Mansion Gallery

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

Choose from 318 pictures in our Mansion 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.


The Hollies Childrens Home, Sidcup, Kent Featured Print

The Hollies Childrens Home, Sidcup, Kent

Aerial view of The Hollies, the Greenwich & Deptford Union's cottage homes at Lamorbey, near Sidcup, Kent, opened in 1902 to house pauper children away from the workhouse. At the centre can be seen the old mansion after which the site was named

© Mary Evans / Peter Higginbotham Collection

1902, 1950s, 50s, Aerial, Bruford, Children, Cottage, Cottages, Country, Deptford, Education, Edwardian, Fields, Fifties, Greenwich, Historical, History, Hollies, Homes, House, Housing, Kent, L Aw, Lamorbey, Mansion, Old, Opened, Pauper, Paupers, Poor, Poverty, Rose, Rural, School, Schools, Shelter, Sidcup, Site, Training, Union, V Iew, Workhouse, Workhouses

The Grand Staircase in Dorchester House Featured Print

The Grand Staircase in Dorchester House

Interior of Dorchester House at the time it was the residence of the American Ambassador in London, Mr Whitelaw Reid. Located on Park Lane, it was designed by Lewis Vulliamy for Robert Holford, built on the site of an earlier house belonging to the Earls of Dorchester in 1851 - 53. It was the residence of Mr. Whitelaw Reid, American Ambassador to the Court of St. James's, from 1905-13 and served as a hospital during World War I. One of the most impressive and palatial mansions in London, It contained a fine picture gallery, library and was particularly noted for its grand staircase. The house was sold in 1929 and demolished to make way for the Dorchester Hotel. Date: 1906

© Mary Evans Picture Library

Monmouth House in 1770 Featured Print

Monmouth House in 1770

A 17th-century mansion in Soho Square (then called Kings Square) built for the Duke of Monmouth, the oldest illegitimate son of King Charles II. After the Dukes execution for trying to lead a rebellion against the unpopular Catholic successor to Charles, James II, the house was owned by the Bateman family and loaned to various important people including the French ambassador before being demolished in 1773

© Mary Evans / Peter & Dawn Cope Collection Mary Evans / Peter & Dawn Cope Collection