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Images Dated 1st August 2005

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

Choose from 1,209 pictures in our Images Dated 1st August 2005 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.

Hominid footprints Featured 1 Aug 2005 Print

Hominid footprints

Trail of hominid footprints fossilized in volcanic ash. This 70 metre trail was found by Mary Leakey's expedition at Laetoli, Tanzania in 1978. It dates from 3.6 million years and shows that hominids had acquired the upright, bipedal, free- striding gait of modern man by this date. The trail probably belongs to Australopithecus afarensis and dates from 3.7 to 3.0 million years ago. The footprints show a well developed arch to the foot and no divergence of the big toe. They are of two adults with possibly a third set belonging to a child who walked in the footsteps of one of the adults. The prints to the far right belong to an hipparion, an extinct three-toed horse

© John Reader/Science Photo Library

open-uri20120930-18203-15wsvp6 Featured 1 Aug 2005 Print


2007 Le Mans 24 Hours.
Le Mans, France. 13th - 17th June.
Wednesday Practice
Tony Burgess (CAN)/ Jean de Pourtales (GBR)/ Norbert Seidler (AUT) (no 44 Pescarolo Judd) and Adrian Fernandez (MEX)/ Haruki Kurosawa (JPN)/ Robbie Kerr (GBR) (no 33 Zytek 07S/2) Action.
World Copyright: Jeff Bloxham/LAT Photographic.
ref: Digital ImageDSC_0904

Telescopic Philanthropy, 1865. Artist: John Tenniel Featured 1 Aug 2005 Print

Telescopic Philanthropy, 1865. Artist: John Tenniel

Telescopic Philanthropy, 1865. Little London Arab. Please M, Ain't We Black Enough to be Cared For? (With Mr. Punch's Compliments to Lord Stanley.) In his novel, Bleak House, Dickens had highlighted and satirised the growing numbers of the middle classes who expended much time, effort and money on raising funds to civilise (particularly black) foreign peoples, rather than concentrating on the problems of the poor at home. This telescopic philanthropy was epitomised by Mrs Jellyby in Bleak House, but here is represented by Britannia who has her eyes fixed so firmly on the distant horizon that she fails entirely to see the three children at her feet who, like Dickens Jo, represent the estimated 30, 000 homeless children living on the streets of London. From Punch, or the London Charivari, March 4, 1865

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images