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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Zeppelins Gallery

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

Choose from 72 pictures in our Zeppelins 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.


WW1 - A German propaganda view (unlike this image, the crews of all seven aircraft Featured Print

WW1 - A German propaganda view (unlike this image, the crews of all seven aircraft

WW1 - A German propaganda view (unlike this image, the crews of all seven aircraft survived the raid!) of the aerial and naval combat at Cuxhaven, a German North Sea Port. During the First World War. Nordholz Airbase with its airship hangars, near Nordholz to the south of Cuxhaven, was one of the major German naval airship stations. On Christmas Day 1914 it was attacked by Royal Navy seaplanes in the Cuxhaven Raid as depicted here. Date: 1914

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

Zeppelinanities: The airy humour of the Hun by H.M. Bateman Featured Print

Zeppelinanities: The airy humour of the Hun by H.M. Bateman

"Zeppelinanities. The airy humour of the Hun: a German air-raider's air-raising narrative illustrated by our caricaturist." This cartoon depicts the German zeppelin raid on London on 8 September 1915, the biggest air raid on Britain of the First World War. 15 high-explosive and 55 incendiary bombs were dropped on the city. Bateman re-tells verbatim the story which a German air-raider told the newspapers: that the hapless crew almost crashed into St. Paul's, and that they refrained from dropping bombs on the Houses of Parliament for fear of killing the families of Lloyd George and Herbert Asquith. Date: 1915

© Estate of H M Bateman/ILN/Mary Evans Picture Library

Zeppelin observation car by G. H. Davis, WW1 Featured Print

Zeppelin observation car by G. H. Davis, WW1

Cut-away illustration of an observation car which had been attached to a Zeppelin but cast off and picked up over East Anglia allowing the British, and artist, G. H. Davis work out what the interior looked like. The car, which was lightly constructed, was 14 feet long and weighed about 122lb. It was provided with a trap door in the top, through which the observer entered and then had to lie prone on a mattress at the bottom of the car with a telephone strapped to his head, and with clock, compass, light and other instruments conveniently near. The whole was then lowered from the Zeppelin and as the car had streamline form with large fins at the rear end it kept fairly steady and head-on to its course. Date: 1916

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans