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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
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Choose a picture from our Trending 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.


Hamlet by John Masey Wright, 19th Century Featured Print

Hamlet by John Masey Wright, 19th Century

SBT 2015-11. Sketches by John Masey Wright O.W.S., C19th
SBT 2015-11/1. Hamlet. Pencil and Wash drawing by John Masey Wright (1777-1866), O.W.S. From an album of J.M. Wright drawings. Hamlet, Act 1 Scene 4, “It will not speake: then I will follow it”. Depicting Hamlet making ready to follow the ghost of his father, restrained by Horatio and Marcellus. Mounted and unglazed. (Mount: 295 x 305mm. Sketch 125mm x 150mm)

© The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust

Flowers from Shakespeare's Garden by Walter Crane, 1909 Featured Print

Flowers from Shakespeare's Garden by Walter Crane, 1909

Flowers from Shakespeare's Garden: a Posy from the Plays, pictured by Walter Crane. Published by Cassell & Co. Ltd, 1909. ‘Dedicated to The Countess of Warwick whose delightful Old English Garden at Easton Lodge suggested this book of Fancies, it is now inscribed'.
Plate 36. Strawberry and Nettle. Binding Dimensions (H, W): 253mm x 184mm.

© The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust

Henry Wriothesley, 3rd Earl of Southampton by John L Riley Featured Print

Henry Wriothesley, 3rd Earl of Southampton by John L Riley

Henry Wriothesley (1573-1624), 3rd Earl of Southampton (copy of an earlier painting, the 'Tower' portrait) by John L. Riley. Henry Wriothesley was one of Shakespeare's patrons. He would find him work and support some of his living needs. Henry was a popular but controversial figure. He came from a Catholic dynasty - a major sticking point in post-reformation England. Since Henry VIII broke away from the Catholic Church and formed the Church of England, being a Catholic in England had become dangerous, and Henry's father had been discovered helping the Jesuit Edmund Campion evade capture for heresy. From a young age, Henry had been raised by Lord Burghley, Elizabeth I's chief minister, to save him from the 'corrupting influence' of his father. By 19, Henry was well established as a wealthy member of the court and was well known for his enthusiasm for literature; Shakespeare capitalised on this and sought to curry favour with him by including a foreword in his work Venus and Adonis, first printed in 1593.

© The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust