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Ancient Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

Choose from 8 pictures in our Ancient collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Silver Tetradrachm, Egypt
Silver Tetradrachm, Egypt
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Tonacombe Manor, Morwenstow, Cornwall. 1958
Tonacombe Manor, Morwenstow, Cornwall. 1958
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Pottery Bottle, Peru, South America
Pottery Bottle, Peru, South America
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Lostwithiel Bridge, North Street, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. 1914
Lostwithiel Bridge, North Street, Lostwithiel, Cornwall. 1914
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Launceston from St Stephens Hill, Newport, Cornwall. Around 1893
Launceston from St Stephens Hill, Newport, Cornwall. Around 1893
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Browda House, Linkinhorne, Cornwall. 1964
Browda House, Linkinhorne, Cornwall. 1964
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Excavation at Iron Age cemetery, Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall. 1977
Excavation at Iron Age cemetery, Harlyn Bay, St Merryn, Cornwall. 1977
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Gwennap Pit, Gwennap, Cornwall. Probably 1931
Gwennap Pit, Gwennap, Cornwall. Probably 1931
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Gwennap Pit, Gwennap, Cornwall. Probably 1931 Featured Image

Gwennap Pit, Gwennap, Cornwall. Probably 1931

A solitary figure of a man at the bottom of the Pit. There is a house on the right and another building on the left. An open air amphitheatre near Redruth made famous by John Wesley the founder of Methodism, John Wesley first visited Gwennap Pit on 5th September 1762. At this time it was described as a relic of mining activities in the area, with a rock face covered in vegetation by the 1760s. In 1766 Wesley described it as "a round green hollow gently shelving down" and as "a natural amphitheatre". In November 1806 a mining engineer Richard Michell of Gwennap and four mine Captains: John Martin, John Dennis, W. Davey and T. Trestrail met at Busveal and agreed to repair Gwennap Pit or rather reconstruct the amphitheatre in respect to and in memory of John Wesley who had died in 1791. Between 1762 and 1789 John Wesley preached at Gwennap Pit eighteen times. The amphitheatre has twelve staged rings top to bottom. It is claimed that walking around all twelve levels top to bottom is equal to one mile and that it can hold 1,500 people. Photographer: Unknown

© From the collection of the RIC