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00110 Gallery

Choose from 225 pictures in our 00110 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping. We are proud to offer this selection in partnership with Memory Lane Prints.


Actor David Suchet with his wife, former Belgrade Theatre actress Sheila Ferris Featured 00110 Image

Actor David Suchet with his wife, former Belgrade Theatre actress Sheila Ferris

Actor David Suchet with his wife, former Belgrade Theatre actress Sheila Ferris, who are the proud parents of Robert James, who was born at Warneford hospital in Leamington. David is appearing in a Royal Shakespeare Company's production of "The Merchant of Venice" but didn't miss a performance due to the birth of his son.
27th May 1981

© Mirrorpix

World War Two Rationing in Britain During the Second World War, (1939-45) Featured 00110 Image

World War Two Rationing in Britain During the Second World War, (1939-45)

World War Two Rationing in Britain During the Second World War, (1939-45), there were a lot of shortages of essential foodstuffs, not just luxuries. Supplies started to become short and some items impossible to obtain, especially imported goods such as tea, bananas, oranges, and grapes. It was to be six or seven years before any of those fruits were seen again. Then butter, lard, sweets, cakes, flour and sugar became hard to get too, followed by meat and fish.
Our Picture Shows: Women queuing for horse meat, which was not on ration during the war
Circa 1943

© Mirrorpix

Children collecting firewood from bombed building september 1941 OP136 W376A box 46 y2k Featured 00110 Image

Children collecting firewood from bombed building september 1941 OP136 W376A box 46 y2k

Children collecting firewood from bombed building september 1941 OP136 W376A box 46 y2k
The Blitz refers to the strategic bombing campaign conducted by the Germans against London and other cities in England from September of 1940 through to May 1941, targetting populated areas, factories and dockyards. At the outbreak of the war all Londoners were given gas masks in case of attack. Children were no exception. Infact, they were given a special Mickey Mouse gas mask (age 2-4). For younger children a special hood was developed to go over their prams. It soon emerged though that chemical weapons weren't the problem, but more conventional bombs. Obviously gas masks were no protection against these so a new strategy of sending children to the country as evacuees was developed. Many children spent most of the war away from home and returned to cities ravaged by the blitz.
LMAH003

© Mirrorpix