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Charles Dickens Gallery

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Charles Dickens

Choose from 1,558 pictures in our Charles Dickens 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.


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Ipswich: Mr Pickwick outsideThe Ancient House, LNER poster, 1928 Featured Charles Dickens Print

Ipswich: Mr Pickwick outsideThe Ancient House, LNER poster, 1928

Poster produced for the London & North Eastern Railway (LNER) to promote rail travel to the Suffolk county town of Ipswich, which appeared as a location in Charles Dickens (1812-1870) novel The Pickwick Papers (1836). The character, Mr Pickwick, is shown processing through the streets in a sedan chair, while the town's famous Ancient House (built 1567) is seen in the background. Artwork by Fred Taylor, who was commissioned in 1930 to design four ceiling paintings for the Underwriting Room at Lloyd's and murals for Reed's Lacquer Room. He exhibited at the Royal Academy and other London galleries and worked for LNER, London Transport and several shipping companies

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Humour smuggler punches preventive man 19th century cartoon Featured Charles Dickens Print

Humour smuggler punches preventive man 19th century cartoon

This is a cartoon etching by the well-known Victorian social caricaturist / cartoonist George Cruikshank (1792 - 1878), dated November 1st, 1829. (1829 is in the reign of William IV, but most of Cruikshank's artistic work was in the long reign of Queen Victoria.) Cruikshank went on to illustrate a number of the books of Charles Dickens. Title: Black Eyed Sue the bold smuggler ? and Will Watch the look out man Speech bubble: I should like to catch you overhauling my pockets indeed!! ? You calls yourself a preventive man don't you Mr. Dummy? Now I'll lay you a crown that you can't prevent me from giving you a good dab of the chops. Description: Cruikshank makes a play on the term preventive man'. The preventive men were watchers on the shore who looked to intercept smugglers. An on-line reference says the era of the preventive men began in 1831, but this joke pre-dates that by a couple of years. Designed Etched & Published by Geo. Cruikshank ? Novr. 1st 1829 More cartoons by George Cruikshank

© Whiteway

Humour comment The New Police Act 19th century cartoon Featured Charles Dickens Print

Humour comment The New Police Act 19th century cartoon

This is a cartoon etching by the well-known Victorian social caricaturist / cartoonist George Cruikshank (1792 - 1878), dated November 1st, 1829. (1829 is in the reign of William IV, but most of Cruikshank's artistic work was in the long reign of Queen Victoria.) Cruikshank went on to illustrate a number of the books of Charles Dickens. Title: The New Police Act Additional text: The FINISH Description: In 1829 Britain saw The Metropolitan Police Act, an Act of Parliament introduced by Sir Robert Peel. The Act replaced the former system of parish constables and watchmen with the Metropolitan Police of London. This is often considered to be the first modern police force, and its members took their name from the Act's founder ? bobbies or peelers'. Cruikshank's cartoon hints at the resentment that followed the setting up of such a body of men. Designed Etched & Published by Geo. Cruikshank ? Novr. 1st 1829 More cartoons by George Cruikshank

© Whiteway