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Home > Europe > United Kingdom > Scotland > Falkirk > Bo'ness

Bo'ness Gallery

Bo'ness can be found in Falkirk, Scotland, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 962 pictures in our Bo'ness collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Diagrams of the bones of hand and arm Featured Bo'ness Image

Diagrams of the bones of hand and arm

Diagrams of the bones of the left arm and hand, showing the position of the radius and ulna when the thumb is turned inwards. The shoulder blade and part of the collar bone can also be seen

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10081837

1908, Anatomical, Anatomy, Arm, Blade, Bone, Bones, Carpus, Collar, Collar Bone, Diagram, Diagrams, Elbow, Fingers, Hand, Historical, History, Human, Humerus, Inwards, Left, Limb, Medical, Metacarpus, Phalanges, Position, Radius, Scapula, Shoulder, Skeleton, Thumb, Turned, Ulna, Upper, Wrist

Skull and Crossbones - Inverted Featured Bo'ness Image

Skull and Crossbones - Inverted

The Jolly Roger is the name given to any of various flags flown to identify a ship's crew as pirates. The flag most usually identified as the Jolly Roger today is the skull and crossbones, being a flag consisting of a skull above two long bones set in an x-mark arrangement. This design was used by four pirates, captains Edward England, John Taylor, Sam Bellamy and John Martel.Despite its appearance in popular culture, plain black flags were often employed by most pirates in the 17th-18th century. Historically, the flag was flown to frighten pirates victims into surrendering without a fight, since it conveyed the message that the attackers were outlaws who would not consider themselves bound by the usual rules of engagement and might, therefore, slaughter those they defeated

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10267614

Piltdown man reconstructed Featured Bo'ness Image

Piltdown man reconstructed

The Piltdown man sketched by A. Forestier after Professor Keith's reconstruction, and an inset showing an alterative reconstruction after Dr. A. Smith Woodward. The discovery, made by Charles Dawson in a gravel deposit near Piltdown Common, of part of a jaw and a portion of the skull, aroused great interest. Presumed to be the remains of the oldest known inhabitant of Europe, the Piltdown man was thought to be the missing link, until it was found to be an elaborate hoax in the early 1950s

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10284959