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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Succession Gallery

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

Choose from 135 pictures in our Succession 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.

HUBER, Jean Rudolf (1721-1786). Plenipotentiaries Featured Print

HUBER, Jean Rudolf (1721-1786). Plenipotentiaries

HUBER, Jean Rudolf (1721-1786). Plenipotentiaries in the Congress of Baden, September 1714. 1714. Treatise signed in September 1714, one of those that finished the War for the Spanish Succession. Oil on canvas. FRANCE. Versailles. National Museum of Versailles. Date:

© Mary Evans/BeBa/Iberfoto

Baden, Color, Colour, Congress, Finished, France, Horizontal, Huber, Interior, Jean, Museum, National, Oil, Plenipotentiaries, Rudolf, September, Signed, Spanish, Succession, Treatise, Versailles, War

Lannion, France - Rue de Treguier Featured Print

Lannion, France - Rue de Treguier

Lannion, France - Rue de Treguier. The cross (lower left) marks the spot where the heroic Breton nobleman Geoffroy de Pont-Blanc died in the defense of Lannion against the English in 1346, during the Breton War of Succession. This was a conflict between the Houses of Blois and Montfort for control of the Duchy of Brittany, fought between 1341 and 1364, which formed an integral part of the early Hundred Years War (due to the involvement of the French and English governments in the conflict). Date: circa 1910s

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

Charles Edward, 2nd Duke of Albany Featured Print

Charles Edward, 2nd Duke of Albany

Charles Edward, 2nd Duke of Albany, Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha (1884-1954), as a member of the Borussia Corps of Bonn University in about 1904. The Borussia Corps was open only to students of the highest rank. Members spent their time drinking and fencing, and one of their proudest achievements was a duelling scar: in 1904 Charles Edward ('Charlie') received a scar on the forehead. Charlie became Duke of Saxe-Coburg in 1899. Prince Alfred's only son had died and although the succession naturally passed to Prince Arthur and then his son, they declined and so Charlie was was uprooted from Eton and England at the age of thirteen and sent to Germany, despite hardly knowing the language. At the Kaiser's suggestion he was sent to Lichterfield military academy at Potsdam and he went on from there to Bonn. He inherited the Coburg title a week after his sixteenth birthday.

© Charlotte Zeepvat/ILN/Mary Evans Picture Library