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Ireland Gallery

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

Choose from 64 pictures in our Ireland 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.


Manooth College Featured Ireland Print

Manooth College

circa 1935: Maynooth College (founded 1795) in County Kildare, the meeting place of the Irish Roman Catholic Hierarchy. (Photo by Fox Photos/Getty Images)

3348532, Black White Format Landscape Aerial Europe Ireland T 64421 No

Lady Drogheda - An Aerial Propagandist Featured Ireland Print

Lady Drogheda - An Aerial Propagandist

The Countess of Drogheda, born Kathleen Moore Pelham Burn married the 10th Earl of Drogheda in 1909 and divorced him in 1922 to marry Guillemo Delanda a polo player. A keen sportswoman she played tennis at Wimbledon, learnt to fly and worked helping refugees during the First World War. Pictured in The Tatler in a flying airsuit - she was known as the Flying Countess - at the time her aviation exhibition had raised over 6000 in London and In Ireland. She arranged the exhibition initially at the Grosvenor Galleries aiming to raise funds for charity and to encourage men to join the Royal Flying Corps (RAF). It later travelled to the United States. During Tank Week in 1918, she flew over London with the Squadron-Commander, the Master of Semphill (the Hon. William Francis Forbes-Semphill) and dropped leaflets in Trafalgar Square exhorting the public to buy war bonds. Date: 1918

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

View from the Lawn, Dennicanniby, 1870s. Creator: Vernon Heath (British, 1819-1895) Featured Ireland Print

View from the Lawn, Dennicanniby, 1870s. Creator: Vernon Heath (British, 1819-1895)

View from the Lawn, Dennicanniby, 1870s. A distinguished photographer who received royal patronage, Vernon Heath traveled extensively throughout the British Isles documenting estates and landscapes on commission. This carefully composed scenic view, taken just above the Upper Lake of Three Lakes of Killarney in southwest Ireland, exemplifies the pioneering technique he developed in the early 1860s for enlarging 12x10-inch glass negatives. Made when contact printing was the norm, Heath's carbon-printed enlargements showed no distortion and preserved the general artistic effect, which brought praise from the photographic press. Through his outstanding ability to manipulate wet collodion plates in the field, he excelled at controlling light and rendering aerial perspective. Indeed, Heath was highly acclaimed for the pictorial detail and faithful description of the picturesque scenes his Victorian audience so admired. By 1871 the carbon pigment process was his preferred method for printing. It produced a softening effect and greater gradation of tone in his photographs while rendering them impervious to fading caused by natural light

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images