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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Opposing Gallery

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

Choose from 55 pictures in our Opposing 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.

Suffragette Give Me a Vote Ceramic Featured Print

Suffragette Give Me a Vote Ceramic

A wild-eyed suffragette dressed in the colours of the W.S.P.U - purple, white and green, waves a flag which reads, I Want a Vote'. The inscription on the base reads, Give me a Vote and See What I'll Do!'. Based on a design by John Hassall who was commisioned by the National League for Opposing Women's Suffrage in 1912 to produce posters and postcards for propaganda purposes. This ceramic figure was made by the enterprising firm of Schafer & Vater in Germany. Height 13cm. Date: circa 1912

© The March of the Women Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

As the Artist Might have Drawn it by H. L. Oakley Featured Print

As the Artist Might have Drawn it by H. L. Oakley

Silhouettes by Captain H. L. Oakley, showing two opposing views of the Great War - as the artist might have drawn it, and how the censor would certainly prefer it. The artist sees a patrol uncomfortably crawling through the mud on their bellies in contrast to an optimistic charge by British soldiers. Staff at GHQ are seen lounging in armchairs enjoying drinks and smoking cigars as opposed to pouring over maps, and while the artist depicts an issue of rum, the censor prefers Tommies to be seen drinking tea in the trenches. Date: 1919

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

John Wyclif preaching Featured Print

John Wyclif preaching

Expelled from the university, Wyclif went into the country and there wrote and taught. John Wyclif (c.1324-1384), English theologian and reformist, having been expelled from Oxford University for opposing papal authority (at this time the pope was based in Avignon, not Rome), preaches to the people. His followers were known as the Lollards

© Mary Evans Picture Library/JJT