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City of Westminster Gallery

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

City of Westminster in Boroughs can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 1202 pictures in our City of Westminster 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.


National Liberal Club BL08407 Featured City of Westminster Print

National Liberal Club BL08407

NATIONAL LIBERAL CLUB, Whitehall Place, City of Westminster, London. Interior detail of the fireplace and dais in the Gladstone Library, December 1887. The picture was taken shortly after completion of the building for the architect Alfred Waterhouse. Bedford Lemere was a noted interiors photographer, and his archive is held by the National Monuments Record

© Historic England

'Mr. Churchill contemplates the ruins of the House of Commons, bombed in May 1941', 1941 Artist: Unknown Featured City of Westminster Print

'Mr. Churchill contemplates the ruins of the House of Commons, bombed in May 1941', 1941 Artist: Unknown

'Mr. Churchill contemplates the ruins of the House of Commons, bombed in May 1941', 1941 (1955). Incendiary bombs which fell on the nights of 10 and 11 May 1941 caused the greatest damage to the Palace of Westminster and the Commons Chamber was entirely destroyed by fire. The Palace was damaged by air raids on fourteen different occasions during the war. From Churchill: The Man of the Century - A Pictorial Biography, edited by Neil Ferrier. [L.T.A. Robinson Limited, London, 1955]

© The Print Collector

'The Grenadier' in Wilton Mews, Where Coachmen Drink No More', c1935. Creator: Unknown Featured City of Westminster Print

"The Grenadier" in Wilton Mews, Where Coachmen Drink No More', c1935. Creator: Unknown

"The Grenadier" in Wilton Mews, Where Coachmen Drink No More', c1935. Public house in Belgravia, London, built in 1720 as the officers' mess for the senior infantry regiment of the British army, the 1st Regiment of Foot Guards. The building was located in a courtyard of their barracks. It opened to the public in 1818 as The Guardsman, and was renamed in honour of the Grenadier Guards' actions in the Battle of Waterloo (1815). It was frequented by the Duke of Wellington and King George IV. From "Wonderful London, Volume 3", edited by Arthur St John Adcock. [The Fleetway House, London, c1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images