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Weather Gallery

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

Weather can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 1,557 pictures in our Weather collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Matthew Pariss Map of Great Britain, c.1250, (1944). Creator: Matthew Paris Featured Weather Print

Matthew Pariss Map of Great Britain, c.1250, (1944). Creator: Matthew Paris

Matthew Paris's Map of Great Britain, c.1250, (1944). Detail showing rivers and towns in the south of England and part of Wales. Many place-names are still recognisable today. The word Auster, written over the English Channel at the bottom, refers to wind bringing heavy cloud cover and fog. Map drawn by the historian Matthew Paris, a monk at St Alban's Abbey. Cotton MS Claudius D.vi, f.12v, manuscript in the British Library, London. From "British Maps and Map-Makers", by Edward Lynam. [Collins, London, 1944]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Non-stop ! The famous Windmill Theatre girls work hard, but they know how to play Featured Weather Print

Non-stop ! The famous Windmill Theatre girls work hard, but they know how to play

Non-stop !
The famous Windmill Theatre girls work hard, but they know how to play when they get a brief break between shows. London's own beach by the Thames at Tower Bridge is near enough to the theatre for the girls to change into swimsuits and enjoy a brief breather with hundreds of Londoners who are enjoying a spell of early summer. Picture shows left-to-right Josephine Hamlett, Jill Anstey, Anita D'Ray, Avril Amos, Toni Leighton and Mavis Greenaway springing on the beach as the Tower Bridge go up in the background.
30 May 1947

© TopFoto.co.uk

Explosion at the King's Bastion, Portsmouth, on Monday last, October 1844 Featured Weather Print

Explosion at the King's Bastion, Portsmouth, on Monday last, October 1844

Explosion at the King's Bastion, Portsmouth, on Monday last, October 1844. A fatal accident...As the Artillerymen were re-loading one of the guns...the charge went off, and blew one of them to pieces and the other was so horribly mutilated that he died soon afterwards. The guns upon this bastion are 32-pounders...to fire a royal salute requires each gun to be loaded five times and one six. It is usual to use the worm to clear out the gun, every second charge, and it is supposed some fire had remained in the chamber....Miller was blown into fragments, and Walker had his thigh bioken, his arm blown off into the moat, and his body otherwise disfigured. The remnants of the victims were conveyed instantly to the hospital of the Royal Marine Barracks...An inquest was held on the bodies of the unfortunate men...and the jury returned a verdict of "Accidental death"'. From "Illustrated London News", 1844, Vol I

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images