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Enfield Gallery

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

Enfield in Boroughs can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 323 pictures in our Enfield 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.


Soldiers of the Border Regiment resting Featured Enfield Print

Soldiers of the Border Regiment resting

Soldiers of the Border Regiment resting in a front line trench, Thiepval Wood, August 1916. One of 13 photographs relating to trench warfare, World War One, Western Front (1914-1918), 1916. Five soldiers sleeping in trench and dugouts while one remains awake; members of 11th (Service) Battalion The Border Regiment, also known as the ?Lonsdales?, resting and sleeping during a break in the Somme fighting. Equioment visible includes Mk 1 steel helmet, Lee Enfield rifles, bayonet sheaths, canteens etc. Date: 1916

© The National Army Museum / Mary Evans Picture Library

Politics - Post Office Women Campaign for Equal Holidays with Men - Hastings - 1962 Featured Enfield Print

Politics - Post Office Women Campaign for Equal Holidays with Men - Hastings - 1962

Women from Post Office Supplies factories at Holloway and Enfield, brandishing placards as they descended on the Pier Ballroom, where more than 500 of their male colleagues, members of the Post Office Engineering Union, were holding their annual conference. The girls, who assemble telephone instruments, were campaigning for 'equal holidays with men'

© PA/PA Photos

Rifle, Bolt Action, Lee Enfield, .303 In No 5 Mk I Featured Enfield Print

Rifle, Bolt Action, Lee Enfield, .303 In No 5 Mk I

Lee Enfield . 303 in No 5 Mk I bolt action rifle, 1944 (c); known as the Jungle Carbine; fitted with flash eliminator, sling swivels and a rubber cushion on the buttplate. Operations in the Far East convinced the British army that a lighter version of the Lee-Enfield rifle would be more suited to jungle warfare. The No 4 Mark 1 rifle was shortened, a flash-hider fitted to the muzzle and to counteract the increased recoil due to the short barrel and light weight, a rubber butt-pad was introduced. First produced in the autumn of 1944, it was widely issued to troops in the Far East, but its still excessive recoil and muzzle-blast made it an unpopular weapon. Date: circa 1944

© he National Army Museum / Bubblepunk