Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Played Gallery

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

Choose from 245 pictures in our Played 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

Repulsing the famous Prussian guard at Ypres

'Repulsing the famous Prussian guard at Ypres.' 'With the British Army on the Western Front' - published in 1916 for Tatler and Sphere, though the illustration was first done in 1914 . Fortunino Matania, Ri (1881-1963). One of the most accomplished realistic illustrators and artists of his time, his wartime work was immensely popular and appeared in nearly every major news magazine, Allied, Neutral and Central Powers alike. Literally tens of millions of readers saw wartime events through the medium of Matania's weekly illustrations and, as such, he played an important role in defining people's mental image of what Great War battlefield scenes and soldiers looked like. Date: 1914

© David Cohen Fine Art/Mary Evans Picture Library

Featured Print

Uncle Tom's cabin - as it will have to be played if Johnson

Uncle Tom's cabin - as it will have to be played if Johnson wins. Illustration shows in a theatrical production of Uncle Tom's Cabin, heavyweight champion boxer Jack Johnson standing over Simon Legree, whom he has knocked to the stage with one punch. Date 1910 June 22. Date:

© Mary Evans / Library of Congress

Cabin, Cartoon, Johnson, Magazine, Played, Puck, Tom, Uncle, Wins

Featured Print

Sketches of Cricket in India, 1890

A series of sketches by an English Cavalry Officer of a game of cricket played between an Indian College and British Officers, in India, 1890. The correspondent who sent in the account of this match wished to remain anonymous and gave little in the way of details about the match. Indeed the Indian College was given the pseudonym 'The Progress College of Arts and Sciences' and the location was not disclosed. The Illustrated London News editor who wrote the original caption said there was a 'touch of caricature' in their depiction of the Indian players, but hoped 'the joke would be taken in a good-humoured spirit, as it is meant'.

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans