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Smelt Gallery

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

Choose from 47 pictures in our Smelt 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.


Grayling, Thymallus thymallus, and European Featured Smelt Print

Grayling, Thymallus thymallus, and European

Grayling, Thymallus thymallus, and European smelt, Osmerus eperlanus.. Handcolored copperplate stipple engraving from Jussieu's Dictionnaire des Sciences Naturelles 1816-1830. Illustration by J.G. Pretre, engraved by Massard, directed by Turpin, and published by F. G. Levrault. Jean Gabriel Pretre (1780-1845) was painter of natural history at Empress Josephine's zoo and later became artist to the Museum of Natural History

© Florilegius / Mary Evans

He smelt - O Lord! How he did smell!, c1820. Creator: George Cruikshank Featured Smelt Print

He smelt - O Lord! How he did smell!, c1820. Creator: George Cruikshank

He smelt - O Lord! How he did smell!, c1820. Satirical cartoon, with a quote from Southey's "Minor Poems", vol. iii p. 103. The Prince Regent (future King George IV), is given Essence of Bergam'[ot?], having been overcome by the presence of his wife Queen Caroline (left). On the floor is a Bergam Pitch Plaster'. From "The Queen's matrimonial ladder", a political pamphlet with wood engraved illustrations by George Cruikshank, published after the opening of the trial of Queen Caroline (1768-1821, also known as Caroline of Brunswick, consort of King George IV), in August 1820. [William Hone, London]. Included in an album containing portraits and satirical caricatures related to the trial

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

The Landing-Place Wharf Broken Up, c1908, (1909) Featured Smelt Print

The Landing-Place Wharf Broken Up, c1908, (1909)

The Landing-Place Wharf Broken Up, c1908, (1909). The Nimrod, a 40-year-old wooden sealer: She was much dilapidated and smelt strongly of seal oil, according to Shackleton. Anglo-Irish explorer Ernest Shackleton (1874-1922) made three expeditions to the Antarctic. During the second expedition, 1907-1909, he and three companions established a new record, Farthest South latitude at 88°S, only 97 geographical miles (112 statute miles, or 180 km) from the South Pole, the largest advance to the pole in exploration history. Members of his team also climbed Mount Erebus, the most active volcano in the Antarctic. Shackleton was knighted by King Edward VII for these achievements. He died during his third and last oceanographic and sub-antarctic expedition, aged 47. Illustration from The Heart of the Antarctic, Vol. I, by E. H. Shackleton, C.V.O. [William Heinemann, London, 1909]

© The Print Collector / Heritage-Images