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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

World War One Gallery

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

Choose from 66 pictures in our World War One collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Members of the First World War Womens Land Arm. Tregavethan Farm, Truro, Cornwall. 1917 Featured Print

Members of the First World War Womens Land Arm. Tregavethan Farm, Truro, Cornwall. 1917

Members of the Women's Land Army riding workhorses. From left to right the names of the women are thought to be: Ms. Trejeweth and Ms. Nora Lock, Ms. I. Crowther and Ms. Dorothy Phyllis Martin, Ms. Vera Dunfrane and Ms. Northey, Ms. Brown and unknown. The lady holding the right hand horse is Mrs. Ford. There is an additional saddle in the foreground. The women's uniform consists of boots, gaiters, felt hats and pale fabric overalls. Photographer: Arthur William Jordan

© From the collection of the RIC

Airship over Truro, Cornwall. 1914 -1918 Featured Print

Airship over Truro, Cornwall. 1914 -1918

By 1916, German U-boats were sinking many merchant vessels and Royal Navy warships in the English Channel. It was decided to use airships to combat them and a major airship station, RNAS Mullion, was constructed on the Bonython Estate on the Lizard. Spread over 320 acres the complex contained everything from accommodation blocks, two airship hangars and gas storage tanks. The C9 airship known as "the darling of the Airship Service" was based at Mullion. In her period of service from June 1916 to September 1918 she flew 3,270 hours, had one confirmed kill on a U-boat and three probable kills, covered more than 68,000 miles and is reported to have never missed a patrol in her 805 days of service. Photographer: Unknown

© From the collection of the RIC

The Auxiliary Naval Hospital, Tregolls Road, Truro, Cornwall. 1918 Featured Print

The Auxiliary Naval Hospital, Tregolls Road, Truro, Cornwall. 1918

A wounded man on a stretcher being unloaded from an ambulance by Red Cross nursing staff at the Royal Naval Auxiliary Hospital. The patients at these hospitals were generally less seriously wounded than at other hospitals and they needed to convalesce. The service men preferred the auxiliary hospitals to military hospitals because they were not so strict, they were less crowded and the surroundings were more homely. Photographer: Arthur William Jordan

© From the collection of the RIC