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This page represents only a small part of our vast collection of original Antique prints of London. Please click on an image to see it in high-resolution, with details of the work itself. For enquiries and purchases, please do contact us
RARE view of London from the Adelphi: Showing St.Paul’s, College Wharf Saw Mills and the City. Cataloguing the relatively undeveloped Thames, this panorama was issued with another of some 60ft.
Prospect from Observatory Hill in Greenwich Park: Rural scene with Greenwich Hospital, an undeveloped Isle of Dogs and St Paul’s in the distance.
Panorama from Southwark: Based on views by Nicholas Visscher (1616) and John Norden (1600), much of the detail pertains to London at the turn of the century, prior to the Great Fire of 1666.
Southwark Bridge: View on the Thames from Mansion House to St Michael Cornhill. Illustration by Thomas Mann Baynes for Lt. Trench’s proposed changes to the Embankment, eventually executed in 1864.
Inns of Court: Fountain Court at Middle Temple.
Bird’s Eye View of the Thames:With key to the route of the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Procession.
An extremely rare panorama in good condition of London before the Great Fire; based on Nicholas Visscher’s view from 1616.
View of the interior of the Lords with the Commons and King George II in attendance.
Mayor & Mayoress of London. Eminent Citizens in 1640:
Leicester Square looking towards Leicester House with a statue of King George I in the garden centre.
Charing Cross: Entry to the Strand from Charing Cross with the portico of St Martin in the Fields, the opening of the Strand and Northumberland House. Inscribed on the pedestal of Charles I’s statue is “T. S. Boys 1841”.
‘Babble, Birth and Brummagem’.Treasury Bench. William Gladstone, Duke of Devonshire and Joseph Chamberlain.
Fulham: View from the Thames.
SOLD Sir Winston Churchill during his appointment as as Under-secretary of State for the Colonies during the debates of the Transvaal Constitution which restored self government.
Admiralty: Interior view of the Board Room. Part of John Evans’s earlier building of 1695 and still in use, the fine overmantle is attributed to Grinling Gibbons’s workshop.
Reception of HRH the Prince of Orange on entering London. De Hoohge, used the sketches of his draughtsman Hekhuisan as the raw material for this view of a triumphant William III arriving in London with a pre Great Fire of 1666 skyline.
London before the Great Fire: View from Southwark overlooking Lambeth Palace and old London Bridge with old St.Paul’s in the distance.
London in the time of Henry VIII. After the Architectural artist Henry William Brewer.
View from Southwark of London from Whitehall to Greenwich. With brief history and key in French.
Pre-fire view of London overlooking the Globe and Southwark. Key in the banners and description below in German and Latin with the coat of arms of London.
Chelsea Royal Hospital: Double panorama showing the grounds from the Thames, and an elevation of the main building.
East End Street Scene.
Bank of England. Five pound note office.
South Kensington: Bird’s Eye View of Old Brompton Road with the Natural History Museum and the V & A, and Exhibition Road to the Imperial Institute and the Royal Albert Hall. After H.W. Brewer.
William III presides in the House of Commons with a smaller sketch of the House of Lords above. On the walls hang the famous Hendrick Vroom Armada Tapestries commissioned by Lord Admiral Howard and destroyed in the fire of 1834.
The Banners of the ‘Great Twelve’ City Livery Companies in order of precedence as established by the Lord Mayor in 1515.
Piccadilly:View of the thoroughfare from Hyde Park Corner Turnpike.
The Fourth Party. New Conservatives. Lord Churchill, Earl of Balfour, Sir Drummond-Wolff and Sir JE Gorst by SPY.
Royalty Theatre, Well Street: Double view of the boxes and stall and the centre stage with rustic
Chelsea Arts Club Bal des Quat’z’Arts at the Royal Albert Hall. By the Australian WWI artist Fred Leist.
Bird’s Eye View from St Bride’s Steeple looking east from Fleet Street to St.Paul’s. A founding member of RIBA who envisaged a transformation of the London skyline, Allom was mostly known as a topographical artist.
Westminster Bridge:South East Prospect from Westminster Abbey to Lambeth with the Lord Mayor and City Livery barges on the Thames.
Double Panorama looking North: Nicholas Visscher’s seminal panorama from 1616 is represented above with an updated view in 1890 below.
Hampstead from Primrose Hill.