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Religious Images Gallery

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

Choose from 42 pictures in our Religious Images 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.

Baphomet by Eliphas Levi - Equilibrium of Opposites Featured Religious Images Print

Baphomet by Eliphas Levi - Equilibrium of Opposites

Baphomet - associated with a "Sabbatic Goat" image drawn by Eliphas Levi (shown here), containing binary elements representing the "sum total of the universe" (e.g. male and female, good and evil, etc.). On one hand, Levi's intention was to symbolise his concept of "the equilibrium of the opposites" that was essential to his magnetistic notion of the Astral Light

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 -

WWI hand-crafted and embossed triptych Featured Religious Images Print

WWI hand-crafted and embossed triptych

First World War hand-crafted and embossed triptych. The three panels are as follows. Left screen - BY THE MYSTERY OF THY HOLY INCARNATION. Middle screen - a religious image by the Italian artist, Andrea del Sarto, with a crucifix above it. Right screen - GOOD LORD DELIVER US. Inscribed verso - W. E. Perrin, dated 1914. And - the property of Rev. W. E. Perrin, lent to Easton Lady Chapel, December 1917. . Trench Art

© David Cohen Fine Art/Mary Evans Picture Library

Eleven-Headed Deity of Compassion (Juichimen Kannon), 13th century. Creator: Unknown Featured Religious Images Print

Eleven-Headed Deity of Compassion (Juichimen Kannon), 13th century. Creator: Unknown

Eleven-Headed Deity of Compassion (Juichimen Kannon), 13th century. The Eleven-Headed Kannon, a deity of mercy and compassion in the Buddhist pantheon, was introduced into Japan in the 600s. By the 700s it had gained in popularity among an increasing number of believers, a condition it enjoyed until the end of the Kamakura period. The modest size and high quality of the materials apparent in this work indicate its use as a private devotional image. An earlier restoration of this painting included the use of an entire silk backing layer rather than silk patches with a paper backing. The tension that resulted between these two layers of silk, one old and the other recent, caused serious cracking to occur in the painting's surface. Moreover, the silk backing had been dyed a dark tone which did not enhance the appearance of the painting, although it did help hide damaged areas in the surface silk. Now two layers of backing paper support the painting, with its carefully fitted silk patches. These are toned slightly differently from the original surface values so that viewers can distinguish between the original and the modern restored areas. The original metal fittings have also been cleaned and reused. Other replacement fittings were deemed inappropriate for this early religious image and so new, specially designed ones are now in place

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images