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Full Anthony Saunders Print List
FAR0471. Forestside by David Dipnall. <p><p><b>Less than 200 copies of this edition available - sold out at the publisher.</b><b><p>Open edition prints.<p> Size 30 inches x 20 inches (76cm x 51cm)
FAR0688. I See the Sea by David Dipnall. <p><p><b>Less than 20 copies of this edition available - sold out at the publisher.</b><b><p>Open edition prints.<p> Size 16 inches x 12 inches (41cm x 31cm)

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  Website Price: £ 65.00  

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Landscape Print Pack by David Dipnall.

PCK1706. Landscape Print Pack by David Dipnall.

Landscape Print Pack.

Items in this pack :

Item #1 - Click to view individual item

FAR0471. Forestside by David Dipnall.

Less than 200 copies of this edition available - sold out at the publisher.

Open edition prints.

Size 30 inches x 20 inches (76cm x 51cm)


Item #2 - Click to view individual item

FAR0688. I See the Sea by David Dipnall.

Less than 20 copies of this edition available - sold out at the publisher.

Open edition prints.

Size 16 inches x 12 inches (41cm x 31cm)


Website Price: £ 65.00  

To purchase these prints individually at their normal retail price would cost £139.00 . By buying them together in this special pack, you save £74




All prices are displayed in British Pounds Sterling

 

This Week's Half Price Art

45 Commando Royal Marines performed the role of the Belfast Roulement Battalion from 2nd July to 10th November 1986.  This painting depicts a foot patrol setting out from Springfield Road RUC Station.  The RUC Station at Springfield Road was 45 Commando's Tactical HQ.  With its fortress-like protective fencing it stood cheek-by-jowl among little terraced houses.  Marines escorted the constables of the Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) on their beat, both on foot and in Land Rovers.  A sign warned: Do Not Stand Around In This Yard.  Holes made by bullets and shrapnel from bombs tossed over the fence explained the reason why.  In the painting I have tried to make the gate a symbolic focal point, as the men's thoughts are focussed upon what lies outside for this patrol.
Belfast Patrol by David Rowlands. (GL)
Half Price! - £300.00
 St Mere Eglise, Normandy, 6th June 1944.  U.S. Paratroops of the 82nd <i>All American</i> Airborne Division, descend on occupied France.

First to Fight by David Pentland.
Half Price! - £70.00
 The year is 1807, the French Empire is at the pinnacle of its power. Although not yet 38 years of age the Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte is marching towards the heights of his military career. It is the anniversary of his great victory against the Austrians at Marengo seven years before. Since then the soldiers of The Grand Armee have faithfully followed The Little Corporal from victory to victory across Europe.  Now, in eastern Prussia, the Russians alone are holding out against the might of France. Bennigsens army is strung out on a four mile front along the banks of the river Alle, near the town of Friedland. With their backs to the unfordable river the brave Russian soldiers are drawn up in a poor position to give battle.  It is already midday when Napoleon arrives on the field. Much of the French force is still some miles away but the commanders keen eye immediately perceives an opportunity for victory. He decides to attack. The vigourous assault on the Russian lines commences at about 5.30 pm. Bennigsen, anticipating an engagement on the following day, is completely surprised by this ferocious attack so late in the afternoon. The fighting begins as his divisions are preparing to withdraw across the river Alle, to a stronger position. Napoleons master stroke throws the enemy into confusion. By 8.30 pm the French are masters of the field, the Russians have lost nearly a third of their army and 80 cannons. The town of Friedland is ablaze and the Tsars army in full retreat.  In simple attire and characteristically astride a nimble arab grey, Napoleon Bonaparte rides forward with his reserves of the Guard to survey the final victory.  Within a few days the defeated Tsar Alexander will embrace the French Emperor on a raft anchored in the middle of the Niemen at Tilsit. At their monumental meeting they will talk of peace, co-operation against the British, the division of Prussian Territories and France with Russia will form their uneasy alliance that will quickly collapse into open hostility and present Napoleon with his greatest challenge: The invasion of Russia itself.

Napoleon at Friedland by Mark Churms. (AP)
Half Price! - £95.00
 After an unsuccessful attempt to invade Britain the previous year, Caesar returned in force. Included among his large ranks was one Indian elephant, a beast unknown to his enemy, and as it transpired a dramatic psychological weapon which succeeded in breaching the Britons defensive position on the River Thames.

Julius Caesar Crossing the Thames, Summer 54BC by David Pentland. (AP)
Half Price! - £50.00

In August 1808 the 2nd battalion of the 95th Rifles were part of the expedition commanded by Sir Arthur Wellesley to Portugal and covered the landings at Mondego Bay.  On 15th August during a skirmish at Obidos, they had the distinction of firing the first shots of the Peninsular War against the French.  The Rifles were trained to think quickly and by themselves in dangerous situations, they were also taught to work and fight together in pairs while firing harassing and well aimed shots at the enemy.  The Baker rifle which the 95th used was an accurate weapon for its day, with reported kills being taken up to 270 metres away.  During the Peninsular War, Rifleman Thomas Plunkett of the 1st Battalion, 95th Rifles, shot the French General Auguste-Marie-Francois Colbert at a range that may have been even greater.  Rifleman Thomas Plunkett then shot a second French officer who rode to the general's aid.

Tribute to the 95th Rifles by Chris Collingwood. (Y)
Half Price! - £70.00
DHM1625GL. 13th Light Dragoons at Windsor Castle by Chris Collingwood.

13th Light Dragoons at Windsor Castle by Chris Collingwood. (GL)
Half Price! - £350.00
 Tanks of the Queens Royal Irish Hussars in action during the Gulf War, February 1991.

Challenger by Simon Smith. (Y)
Half Price! - £60.00
Themistocles had chosen the narrow waters at the entrance to the bay well. The Persians could not bring their larger fleet to bear on the smaller Greek fleet and due to the design and manoeuverability of the Greek Triremes, the Greek fleet sailed down the right channel next to Salamis and turned to ram the Persian fleet as it entered the bay. The Persian captains tried frantically to turn their ships but their oars became entangled and the turning manoeuvre caused the ships to run into each other. The Greek Triremes were able to ram the leading Persian ships, disengage and ram again. This was a great victory for Themistocles who lost only 70 ships from his fleet of 380 Triremes, compared to the loss of over 600 ships from the Persian fleet of over 1,000.

Battle of Salamis, 23rd September 480BC by Wilhelm von Kaulbach.
Half Price! - £33.00

 

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