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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Movements Gallery

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

Choose from 107 pictures in our Movements 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.


Featured Print

Sir Sam Fay by Lieut. Percival Anderson

Sir Samuel (Sam) Fay (1856-1953), railway administrator. General Manager of first the Midland and South Western Junction Railways and then in 1902, the Grand Central Railway as well as responsible for the development of Immingham Dock. As editor of several rail magazines, he pioneered the use of publicity for the railways. He was director of movements at the War Office from January 1917 to March 1918, then director-general of movements and railways, and a member of the army council, with the rank of general. He gives a lively account of his wartime career in his book The War Office at War (1937). In 1919 he returned to the Great Central Railway, remaining its general manager until it became part of the London and North Eastern Railway on 1 January 1923. Date: 1918

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Featured Print

WW1 - Battle of Sari Bair - Heavy artillery advancement

WW1 - Battle of Sari Bair - The main operation started on 6th August 1915, with the intention of gaining a fresh landing north of Anzac at Suvla Bay. This was to be in conjunction with the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps mounting an attack north into the rugged country, alongside the Sari Bair range. Hidden in the road of a ravine in the Sari Bair landscape, the army advance their heavy artillery to a new position in the face of a hail of shrapnel. Date: 1915

© Mary Evans Picture Library

Featured Print

Cutten's pendulum recorder for psychical research

John Cutten's pendulum recorder (general view above, close-up below), for use in psychical research. This electronic device detects the movements of a pendulum which are recorded on the chart. When the pendulum moves, an electrical current is generated in a photocell and amplified by the unit feeding the recorder. Date: circa 1970s

© Mary Evans Picture Library/John Cutten