Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Tiber Gallery

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

Choose from 42 pictures in our Tiber 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

Temple of Neptune - Ostia - The Port of Rome

Temple of Neptune - Ostia - The Port of Rome - at the mouth of the River Tiber. The City Ruins remain and it is the site of extensive archaeological research to the present day. Date: circa 1930s

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

1930s, 1930s, 30s, Ancient, Archaeological, Archaeology, Campidoglio, Di, Italian, Italy, May18, Mouth, Neptune, Nettuno, Ostia, Port, Remains, River, Roman, Rome, Ruin, Ruins, Stair, Steps, Tempio, Temple, Thirties, Tiber

Featured Print

Altar of Mars and Venus. rome. italy

Roman art. Italy. Altar of Mars and Venus in marble lunense. Roman artwork of the end of the reign of Trajan (98-117 ), later re-used under the Hadrianic era (117-132) as a base for a statue of Silvan. Portico of the Piazzale delle Corporazioni (Ostia). Palazzo Massimo. National Roman Museum. Rome.

© Thaliastock / Mary Evans

2nd, Age, Altar, Ancient, Antica, Art, Artwork, Carriage, Century, Chariot, Cherubs, Cupids, Decorated, Decoration, Fed, God, Historical, History, Italy, Lunense, Marble, Mars, Massimo, Museum, Myth, Mythological, Mythology, National, Ostia, Palatine, Palazzo, Panel, Putti, Relief, Remus, Roman, Rome, Romulus, Sculpted, Sculpture, She Wolf, Tiber, Venus

Featured Print

Publius Horatius Cocles defending the Tiber bridge

Publius Horatius Cocles, an army officer of the Roman Republic, together with two companions, Spurius Larcius and Titus Herminius, defends the Tiber bridge (the Pons Sublicius) against the Etruscan enemy. He finally fights singlehandedly and swims to safety when (following his orders) the bridge is destroyed. The story was later famously retold in a narrative poem by Lord Macaulay.

© Mary Evans Picture Library