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Images Dated 19th April 2010

Choose from 1,165 pictures in our Images Dated 19th April 2010 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Ayresome Park, Middlesbrough EAW613650 Featured 19 Apr 2010 Image

Ayresome Park, Middlesbrough EAW613650

AYRESOME PARK, Middlesbrough. Aerial view of the former home of Middlesbrough Football Club, photographed in 1992. Having obtained promotion the Teessiders were founder members of the Premier League, but found themselves relegated again at the end of the 1992-93 season. Boro moved to the Riverside Stadium in 1995. Ayresome Park played host to Group 4 matches at the 1966 World Cup. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England

Galpharm Stadium, Huddersfield EAW673633 Featured 19 Apr 2010 Image

Galpharm Stadium, Huddersfield EAW673633

GALPHARM STADIUM, Huddersfield. Aerial view of the home of Huddersfield Town Football Club since 1995. Photographed in 1998 when it was known as the Alfred McAlpine stadium. The 1997-98 season saw the Terriers stabilise in Division One under Peter Jackson. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England

Aerial, Football, Leisure, Recreation, Sport

John Milton, English poet Featured 19 Apr 2010 Image

John Milton, English poet

John Milton (1608-1674), English poet. Milton was born in London and was educated at St. Paul's School and at Christ's College, Cambridge. After receiving his MA in 1632 Milton embarked on six years of private study, including travels in Europe where he met Grotius, Galileo and Tasso. On his return to England Milton wrote extensively on church issues such as the power of the bishops and the morality of divorce. The English Civil War gave Milton the chance to flourish in a republican setting, but the Restoration of the monarchy in 1660 meant Milton had to spend some years in hiding from the authorities. It was in this period he started to write his classic blank verse epic poem, Paradise Lost, reflecting his despair at the failure of the revolution. This engraving by Houbraken comes from Birch's The Heads of Illustrious Persons of Great Britain, published at London in 1747