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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Aqueduct Gallery

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

Choose from 609 pictures in our Aqueduct 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.


Panoramic view of Aqueduct of Segovia illuminated by the setting sun, Spain Featured Print

Panoramic view of Aqueduct of Segovia illuminated by the setting sun, Spain

The Aqueduct of Segovia (or more precisely, the aqueduct bridge) is a Roman aqueduct and one of the most significant and best-preserved ancient monuments left on the Iberian Peninsula. It is located in Spain and is the foremost symbol of Segovia, as evidenced by its presence on the city's coat of arms.In 1985 the old city of Segovia and its Aqueduct were declared World Heritage Sites by UNESCO. The old city contains a multitude of historic buildings both civil and religious, including a large number of buildings of Jewish origin, notably within the old Jewish Quarter

© 2015 Daniel Hernanz Ramos

Ventricles of brain, MRI Featured Print

Ventricles of brain, MRI

Ventricles of brain. Coloured composite 3-Dmagnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scan of a humanbrain, showing the ventricles (orange). The frontof the brain is at top. These four cavitiescirculate the cushioning cerebrospinal fluid(CSF). The two large lateral ventricles lie eitherside of the mid-line of the brain, one in eachcerebral hemisphere. They communicate with thethird ventricle (yellow, centre), which liesbetween and below them. This leads to the fourthventricle (orange, lower centre) via a narrowchannel (vertical line), the cerebral aqueduct.Beneath the lateral ventricles lie the sensory-processing thalami (brown, centre)

© Zephyr/Science Photo Library

Chirk Aqueduct on the Ellesmere Canal, c1829. Artist: Thomas Barber Featured Print

Chirk Aqueduct on the Ellesmere Canal, c1829. Artist: Thomas Barber

Chirk Aqueduct on the Ellesmere Canal, c1829. Now known as the Llangollen, the canal was built by the Scottish civil engineer Thomas Telford (1757-1834) between 1796 and 1801 and was his first major civil engineering project. Engraving after an illustration by Henry Gastineau (c1791-1876) for Wales Illustrated. (London, 1829)

© Oxford Science Archive / Heritage-Images