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Solid Guitar by Wayne Brereton.


Solid Guitar by Wayne Brereton.

Item Code : NTR0113Solid Guitar by Wayne Brereton. - This Edition
TYPEEDITION DETAILSSIZESIGNATURESOFFERSYOUR PRICEPURCHASING
PRINT Open edition print. Image size 16 inches x 12 inches (41cm x 31cm)none£13.00

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This Week's Half Price Art

1st Battalion The Duke of Wellingtons Regiment.  Operation TELIC, April 2003.
Patrol in Az Zubayr, Iraq by David Rowlands (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
 The all time classic image of the disastrous  Charge of the Light Brigade which included the 17th lancers, who lead the charge.

The Charge of the Light Brigade by Richard Caton Woodville (GS)
Half Price! - £200.00
The King's Regiment and the Atholl Brigade at the Battle of Culloden.  16 April 1746: At the Battle of Culloden the King's Regiment was on the extreme left flank of the Royal army. However, it was positioned en potence, at right angles to the line. The regiment was on rising ground, protected to some degree by the crumbling Leanach dyke, made of turf. The soldiers were in a position to open a deadly fire on the Highland right, should it make an attack. The Highlanders of the Atholl Brigade made a spirited charge, sword in hand, towards their right, and the King's Regiment opened a deadly flanking fire on the crowded mass of men. Wind and smoke blew towards the Highlanders. With bayonets fixed, and drawn up in three ranks, they were unable to miss at such close quarters. The officers carried spontoons, and sergeants, halberds. 
The Highlanders were mainly armed with old-fashioned muskets and powder horns, targes and broadswords.  King George I granted the regiment its title of The King's in 1716. It ranked in order of precedence as the 8th Regiment of Foot, and in 1746 was known as Wolfe's Regiment (named after its Colonel, Lieutenant-General Edward Wolfe).

The Battle of Culloden, 16th April 1746 by David Rowlands (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
 In AD 9, three Roman legions - 20,000 men plus camp followers - commanded by Governor Varus crossed the Rhine into what they believed to be friendly territory on their way to putting down a local uprising. A young chieftain of the Cherusci tribe, Arminius, had guaranteed them safe passage through his lands.  However, Arminius who held a grudge against the Romans, deliberately deceived Varus and in a four-day running battle in the forest overwhelmed and slaughtered the Romans almost to a man. Varus, along with his surviving senior officers, took their own lives to avoid capture.

The Battle of Teutoburg Forest, AD 9 by Brian Palmer. (GL)
Half Price! - £300.00

G1866GS.  Betreuung eines Vewundeten by Christian Sell.
Betreuung eines Vewundeten by Christian Sell. (GS)
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 At Clonmacnoise, most celebrated of Irish monasteries. Scorning the cross, Pagans hack holy men to death, defile sanctuaries, rob golden objects that made churches the treasures of medieval Europe. Swift assault lets few reach haven in the round tower, its entry accessible only by ladder.

Norse Marauders Wreak Mayhem by Tom Lovell.
Half Price! - £40.00
 In 1306 Robert the Bruce was crowned King of the Scots. In 1309 Bruce controlled most of Scotland north of the Firth and Clyde. Over the next few years Bruce conquered the English Garrisons of Perth, Dundee, Roxburgh, Dumfries and St. Andrews, leaving only Stirling in English hands. On 24th June 1314 Robert the Bruce defeated the English army at Bannockburn. The war dragged on until the peace treaty was signed in 1328, recognising Robert the Bruce as King Robert I of Scotland, and Scotland an independent Kingdom. He died the following year.

Robert the Bruce by Chris Collingwood.
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 One of the last cavalry charges in British Military history, 8th November 1917.

The Charge of the Warwickshire and Worcestershire Yeomanry at Huj by Lady Elizabeth Butler. (Y)
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