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Posters Gallery

Posters, Germany in Europe

Choose from 177 pictures in our Posters collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Suffragette Give Me a Vote Ceramic Featured Posters Print

Suffragette Give Me a Vote Ceramic

A wild-eyed suffragette dressed in the colours of the W.S.P.U - purple, white and green, waves a flag which reads, I Want a Vote'. The inscription on the base reads, Give me a Vote and See What I'll Do!'. Based on a design by John Hassall who was commisioned by the National League for Opposing Women's Suffrage in 1912 to produce posters and postcards for propaganda purposes. This ceramic figure was made by the enterprising firm of Schafer & Vater in Germany. Height 13cm. Date: circa 1912

© The March of the Women Collection / Mary Evans Picture Library

BOLSHEVIK POSTER. Top: It is time to be in cleanliness and not filth Featured Posters Print

BOLSHEVIK POSTER. Top: It is time to be in cleanliness and not filth

BOLSHEVIK POSTER.
Top: It is time to be in cleanliness and not filth. Washing all the dirty linen. A Bolshevik sweeping away Capitalist leaders of Europe and America. Bolshevik postcard, 1918

© none

1918, America, American, Anti Capitalist, Austria, Austrian, Bolshevik, Bulgaria, Bulgarian, Carousel Collection, Cartoon, Cleaning, Czar, Early, Edward Viii, Emmanuel, Emperor, England, English, European, Ferdinand I, George V, German, Germany, Italian, Italy, Kaiser, Karl, Karl I, King, Mohammad, Monarch, Political, Postcard, President, Propaganda, Russia, Russian, Soviet, Soviet Union, Sultan, Sweeping, Text, Turkey, Turkish, Victor, Vintage, Wilhelm Ii, Wilson, Woodrow

Virgin and Child, c. 1470-1480. Creator: Hans Memling (Netherlandish, 1494), workshop of Featured Posters Print

Virgin and Child, c. 1470-1480. Creator: Hans Memling (Netherlandish, 1494), workshop of

Virgin and Child, c. 1470-1480. This small panel was once part of a devotional portrait diptych (a hinged two-panel painting). The Christ child's attention seems drawn to something outside the picture and lifts his hand in recognition. The opposing panel, once hinged on the right, would have featured a portrait of its original owner in prayer, now unfortunately lost. Such devotional portrait diptychs were popular after 1400 and remained so until their production ceased around the 1530s. Used in private chapels or within the curtain folds of four-poster beds, they could easily be closed when not in use. Hans Memling was born near Frankfurt, Germany. He settled in Bruges around 1465 where he developed a reputation for his painting skills, and provided works to the Burgundian court, which likely cultivated the taste for small portrait diptychs. This example seems to have been painted by a member of Memling's workshop, perhaps for a wealthy merchant or clergyman

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images