Maps of Lancashire I
Maps of Lancashire II
UK maps/Speed Shop
Maps of Liverpool
Prints of Liverpool
Railway prints
Hogarth prints
Gillray cartoons
More cartoons


Fine, original, hand-coloured aquatints by William Daniell R.A., published between 1814 and 1824. NOTE: These are NOT the later re-strikes.

Views from North Wales.

Black marble Quarry near red wharf bay Anglesea.

The entrance to Amlwch harbour, Anglesey.

Red Wharf Bay Anglesea.

Beaumaris Castle, Anglesea.

View on Puffin Island near Anglesea.

The Bath built by Lord Penryn near Bangor, N. Wales.

Penman-maur taken from near Aber. North Wales.

The Light-house on Point of Air, Flintshire.

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Views of the North-West of England.

View near Hoylelake, Cheshire.

Seacombe Ferry, Liverpool.

Liverpool taken from the opposite side of the River.

Lancaster Castle.

View near Lower Heysham, Lancashire.

Distant view of Whitbarrow Scar Westmorland.

Castle-head, Westmorland.

Peel Castle, Lancashire.

Whitehaven, Cumberland.

Harrington near Whitehaven, Cumberland.

Mary Port, Cumberland.

Other views of England include.........

Needles Cliff, & Needles, Isle of Wight.



Whitby, Yorkshire.

We have many other views available. Please e-mail with any specific requests.

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Views from Scotland.

Carlaverock Castle, Dumfriesshire.


The Mull of Galloway, Wigtonshire.

Port Patrick, Wigtonshire.

Dunsky Castle, near Port Patrick Wigtonshire.

Near Carsleith, Galloway.

View from Portsdown Hill.

Brugh-head, Murrayshire.

Castle of Berrydale.

Broughty Castle, Forfarshire.

Gribune-head in Mull.

Flames Castle, Aberdeenshire.

Pier at Tanera Loch, Broom.

Peterhead, Aberdeenshire.

Frazerburgh, Aberdeenshire.

Wigton, Galloway.

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Summer 2007 will see a collection of brochures relating to the sale of land and other property added to the site. Many contain details and maps not found elsewhere.

Brochures relating to the sale of various landed estates.


The Tarbock Estate, near Liverpool.

The map showing individual lots.

Photographs of properties.


Ripe for development, just north of Macclesfield, for auction, THE HURDSFIELD ESTATE. 1933.

By Direction of the Trustees of Sir William Vernon, Bart., Deceased, the auction of SHOTWICK PARK ESTATE, 1924.

The title page and location map.

Details of individual lots and photographs.

By Direction of the Right Honble, The Lord Daresbury, the auction of the WALTON ESTATE. December, 1941.

Details of individual lots.

The map.


Farms and Accommodation Lands, being outlying portions of the Carew Estate, in the Devon Parishes of SOUTH BRENT, UGBOROUGH, and RATTERY. 1912.

Portions of the Carew Estate, comprising Inns and other Properties in the Devon Parishes of SOUTH BRENT and UGBOROUGH. 1919.

Auction of the Estates of Sir H.P Carew, Bart., in the Devon Parishes of TIVERTON, BICKLEIGH, and HALBERTON. September, 1922.

Further parts of the Carew Estate. Farms, buildings houses and other properties in the Parishes of UGBOROUGH, SOUTH BRENT, and RATTERY. 1922.


The remaining portions of the BLAISDON HALL ESTATE. 1933.


The auction of the Estate and Residence of of EATON HOUSE, five miles from Hereford. Also, LANE HEAD FARM. 19 July, 1854.


Auction of the property known as BLUE SHEEPHOUSE with pasture, etc. near Rye Railway Station, ROMNEY MARSH. 13 July, 1914.

A closer view of the details.


Various properties: Five dwelling houses in Exmouth Terrace, Oxford Street, Chorlton-on-Medlock; a plot of land on Coupland Street; two shops in Oxford Street; three warehouses in Piccadilly and Gore Street, Manchester. 14 June, 1887.

Various properties: Two Freehold Shops in Oxford Street, and Three Freehold Warehouses in Piccadilly and Gore Street, Manchester. 21 July, 1891.


Auction of freehold properties in the parishes of FECKENHAM and INKBERROW, belonging to the Rt. Hon. Earl Beauchamp. 22 October, 1867.

Auction of Meadowland, with cottage, buildings and fold, called THE GREAT RYSE, in the Parish of TENBURY. 12 November, 1857.

Mansion and associated properties, WARESLEY HALL, property of the late John Peel, D.D. Undated.

West Sussex.

Arable, pasture lands, farms and buildings in the Parish of PAGHAM. April 28, 1869.

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Welsh counties by Christopher and John Greenwood.

North Western Wales and the Isle of Anglesey.

We have many other maps of Welsh counties, including this general map by Richard Blome.

The title of this Seventeenth Century map.


Glamorgan, Brecon and Radnor.


Blaeu's map of Montgomery. We have Blaeu maps of most Welsh counties. Please e-mail with specific requests.

The title cartouche of the Blaeu map.

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Prints of London.

Prints which include the Tower of London.

The South East Prospect of LONDON, From the Tower to London Bridge. Mauver delin, T. Bowles, sculp. Published according to act of Parliament 25 March 1746. Printed for John Bowles at the Black House in Cornhill. Print size, 16 by 11 inches.  Fine original colour. Framed in a thick gold moulding. Frame size, 23 by 18 inches.

A full view of this mid-Eighteenth Century print.

A view of the river to the west of the Tower. This print has not been folded or mounted. Its condition is excellent.

The print above may form a pair with this second wonderful view:

The South West Prospect of LONDON, From Somerset Gardens to the Tower. T. Bowles & T. Melish delin, T. Bowles sculp. Published according to act of Parliament  May 1st, 1750. London. Printed for John Bowles & Son, at the Black House in Cornhill. Print size, 17 by 11 inches.  Fine original colour. Framed in a thick gold moulding. Frame size, 24  by 18 inches.

A full view of this mid-Eighteenth Century print.

A view of the river looking towards St.Pauls. This print has not been folded or mounted. Its condition is excellent.

A third, unatributed Eighteenth Century print.

A View of the Tower with the Bridge & part of the City of London from the River. Published according to act of Parliament 1766.

A full view of this mid-Eighteenth Century print.

A detailed view of the area around the Tower.

Many other early views of London are available. Please e-mail for details.


The Tower of London, E. Duncan pinx, T.A. Prior sculp. Print size, 16 by 8 inches. Published c. 1875. Original colour. Framed in a gold moulding.

A closer view of this print.

A very fine etching of the Tudor (?) Tower of London. Signed in pencil, Sedgwick Sc. Completed c. 1925. Plate size, 11.5 by 7.5 inches. Frame size, 18 by 14.5 inches. Framed in a black moulding. A really wonderful item.

A closer view of the detail on this etching.

The signature, found in the bottom right corner.

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For those who are interested in Welsh castles, here are two prints of Conwy Castle.

Conway Quay, by W.H. Bartlett and J.C. Armytage. Published by George Virtue, 26 Ivy Lane. 1841. Print size, c.7.5 by 5 inches. Framed in a gold moulding.

A closer view of the print. Telford's road bridge is seen to the left of the castle's water gate.

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Conway Castle, by  W.H. Bartlett and J.C. Armytage. Published by George Virtue, 26 Ivy Lane. 1841. Print size, c.7.5 by 5 inches. Framed in a gold moulding.

A closer view of the print. The walled town stretches to the west of the castle.

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Maintaining the Medieval theme..............

A wonderful etching of Bootham Bar, York, by Albany E. Howarth,  (Watford, England, 1872 - 1936). Overall dimensions, 20 by 27 inches. Image size, c.12 by 15 inches. Framed in an original black moulding. Probably completed in 1928, when he also engraved “Peter Gate,” York.

A closer view of the engraving......

...... and a closer view of the detail achieved.

Albany E. Howarth was an early twentieth century English architectural and landscape etcher and water-colourist. He first worked as a drawing apprentice in the office of Armstrong-Whitworth. Beginning around 1905 he emerged as a major etcher and frequently exhibited at such venues as the Fine Arts Society, the Royal Academy and with the Royal Engravers. Howarth was elected an Associate of the Royal Engravers in 1920. Many of his etchings during the 1920s were published by the Fine Art Trade Guild, London, in editions of one hundred and fifty signed impressions. The image beneath shows a review of the print pasted onto the backboard.

“BOOTHAM,” York, showing York Minster in the background. By Albany E.Howarth, A.R.E. Mr. Howarth appears to have excelled himself in the production of this attractive etching. Or ought one perhaps say that in this particular instance all the psychological forces seem to have combined to afford Mr. Howarth that acme of success which is the constant endeavour of an artist to achieve.An additional importance is that when Bootham shall have experienced the fate of Temple Bar, this etching will remain as a valued record not only of the Etchers’ Art, but of English Mediaeval history.

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The Preeemer Boy, from Walker's Costumes of Yorkshire. First edition, c.1814. This edition, 1885. Plate size, 12 by 8 inches. Framed in a gold moulding with a green undermount.

The description of the work of the "preemer boy" is shown through the double galzing found on the back of the print. It says how, “This may be considered as the first humble step to the more exalted situation of a Cropper…..Preeming is the operation of detaching…..the flocks or bits of wool from the teasles lately used. The word is no doubt a corruption of preen…..

Other prints from this series are available. Please e-mail for details:



                                   Original cartoons from PUNCH.

We have a very wide range of unframed, uncoloured cartoons from Punch, dating from the earliest issues until the 1880s.

Here is a selection of Punch cartoons from the 1840s and 1850s.

PUNCH campaigns on social matters.

Substance and shadow. Punch's Cartoon, No. 1. Working-class characters, most in rags with the characteristics of malnutrition, view portraits of the wealthy. Drawn by John Leech, and published in 1843. Leech criticises artists for ignoring social issues such as poverty.

A Court For King Cholera. One of Punch's most famous images of the Nineteenth-century slum. Drawn by John Leech, and published in 1852. Cholera was one of the most feared diseases in Britain in the mid-Nineteenth century. SOLD.

The home of the rick burner. Punch shows his sympathy towards those poor who protersted at their lot by setting fire to hay ricks. The Devil puts ideas into the head of the husband, sitting by the bedside of his dying wife. Published 1844.

The poor man's friend. Death provides a peaceful end to those in severe economic distress. Drawn by John Leech, and published in 1845.

HERE and THERE; Or, Emigration a Remedy. Another famous image, with Punch's remedy to economic distress.

Pin Money..... A wealthy lady amuses herself with ribbons and other fineries......

......Needle Money. The condition of those who sweated to produce these trinkets. Drawn by John Leech, and published in 1849.

Effects of a strike.  Upon the capitalist (left) and Upon the Working Man (right). Punch’s sympathies clearly lie with the latter. The artisan’s surroundings betray his poverty. Published in 1852. SOLD.

The Homeless Poor. Character (right) "Ah! We're badly off - but just think of the poor middle classes, who are obliged to eat roast mutton and boiled fowl every day!" Dated January, 1859.

Punch's Pencillings, - No. LXII. The "Milk" of Poor-Law "Kindness." A devil laughs as the matron (?) from a workhouse takes a baby from its mother's arms. The ill-treatment of the pauper was a frequent target of social reformers in the mid-Nineteenth Century.

The Use of Adulteration. Little Girl, "If you please, Sir, Mother says, will you let her have a quarter of a pound of your best tea to kill the rats with, and an ounce of chocolate as would get rid of the black beatles!" Dated August, 1555. A famous swipe at the adulteration of foodstuffs. SOLD

Fatal facility: or, poisons for the asking. One of a series of famous swipes against the ease poisons could be purchased. Child, “Please, Mister, will you be so good as to fill this bottle again with lodnum, and let Mother have another pound and a half of arsenic for the rats (!)”

Duly qualified chemist, “Certainly, Mad’am. Is there any other article?” SOLD.

The Great Lozenge-Maker.  A Hint to Paterfamilias. Dated November 20, 1858. Another attack on the sale of poisons. SOLD.

Water! Water! Everywhere: and not a drop to drink. More criticism, but this time at the condition of the poors drinking water supply.

Faraday giving his card to Father Thames; And we hope the Dirty Fellow will consult the learned Profesor. Dated July, 1855. Punch attacks the filthy condition of London's river. SOLD.

The "Silent Highway"-Man. "Your MONEY or your LIFE!" dated July, 1856. Punch continues to attack the pollution of rivers by industrial and human wastes in a famous image.

Father Thames introducing his ofspring to the fair City of London. (A design for a Fresco in the New Houses of Parliament.) dated June, 1858. A further attack on the polluted condition of the rivers. SOLD

The London Bathing Season. Father Thames, "Come, my dears! - Come to its old Thames, and have a nice bath!" Dated June, 1859. The attack on river pollution continues.

"Am I not a Man and a Brother?" “The Anniversary Meeting was held yesterday at Exeter Hall. Lord Brougham was to have taken the chair, but *** the Secretary read an extract of a letter from Lord Brougham, dated ‘Privy Council, May 16,’ stating that ‘My being here to preside over the business is necessary, to prevent public, inconvenience.’ (Cheers and hisses)” – Examiner.

Punch and the railways.

Tha Railway Juggernaut of 1845. Railway mania (the investment in railway stock and railway building) takes hold. SOLD.

Lord Brougham's Railway Nightmare.

A Dangerous Character. Policeman Sibthorpe, "Come, it's high time you were taken to the House; you've done quie enough mischief."

Another Version of Johnny Gilpin.

Punch, Queen Victoria, and Prince Albert.

Cartoon No. 3. John Bull's Idol! The monarchy is attacked as source of corruption, surrounded by self seekers.

Punch's Pencillings. - No. LXIV. The First Tooth. A further attack on the monarchy. Victoria's child is surrounded by fawning followers celebrating the appearance of a tooth.

A Royal Nursery Rhyme for 1860. "There was a Royal Lady that lived in a shoe, She had so many children she didn't know what to do." The Queen's family continued to grow, supported by the taxpayers.

The Momentous Question. "Tell me, dearest Albert, have you any railway shares?" One of the most famous of Punch's cartoons, produced at the height of the Railway Mania - when investment in the new form of transport was creating fortunes. Sadly, the Prince does not appear to have risked his income.

Punch's Pencillings. - No. LIX. Royal Nursery Rhymes. Young Mother Hubbard she went to the cupboard, To give her poor dog a bone; But when she got there the cipboard was bare, And so the poor dog had none. A further attck on the monarchy and its appeals that it was poorly provided for.

A case of real distress. A further attck on the monarchy and its appeals that it was poorly provided for. The text begins, "Good people, pray take compassion upon us. It is now nearly seven years since either of us known the blessing of a comfortable residence....."

Royal mesmerism. Being a French version of Victoria's visit to France. The Queen's left hand touches a "Commercial Treaty in favor (sic) of England."

The latest arrival at the Zoological gardens. The Queen feeds "Poland" to the Czar.

"Brother, brother, we're both in the wrong!" The Queen compares British inactivity during the Irish Famine to Russia's involvement in Poland.

Prince Albert's Bee-Hives. "These Hives are so constructed, that the HONEY may be removed without DESTROYING THE BEES."

Prince Albert the British Farmer. Sir Robert Peel's speech at Tamworth, October 2ns, 1843, is reported: "Prince Albert has turned his attention to the promotion of agriculture, and if you have seen.....an account of [his] stock, and the prices they fetched, I have not the slightest douby you will give one cheer more to PRINCE ALBERT AS A BRITISH FARMER."

Prince Albert's Studio. Military uniforms hang from pegs - Queen's Own, Albert's Own - as the Prince irons a hat.

Praise and Pudding. H.R.H. Pr-nce Albert.- "Master Joseph Paxton - In addition to the Honours that have been heaped upon you, I have much pleasure in presenting you with this piece of 'solid pudding.'" Paxton, the designer of the Crysral Palace, which housed the Great Exhibition of 1851, is shown the enterprises £20,000 profit by Prince Albert.

HER MAJESTY, as she appeared on the FIRST of MAY, Surrounded by 'Horrible Conspiritors and Assassins.' The Queen and Albert attend the Great Exhibition - safely.

The only "competent person." Her Gracious Majesty: "Well, Mr. Punch, after all you are the only Competent Person, and if you think the statue ought to come down, why down it shall come." Dispute rages over the siting of a statue of the Duke of Wellington.

"Who's Afraid?" Mr. Punch. "On behalf of myself and the rest of the nation, may I ask - is Your Majesty afraid?" The Queen. "O dear no, Mr Punch! Are you?" Dated January 11, 1868. The Queen was a notorious recluse.

Punch on Anglo-Amerian relationships.

Young Yankee-Noodle teaching grandmother Britannia to suck eggs.

Look out for squalls!

American youth, “I guess, Master Johnny, if you don’t look sharp, I’ll show you how to make ‘A Seventy-Four’ next!!”

The British Lion in a new character; Or, Protection Trying the Nigger Dodge.

Punch on American manners.

Bloomerism – An American custom.

The American rover-general wot tried to steal a Cuba.

Cartoons associated with the Anti-Corn Law campaign.

Punch's Pencillings. - No. LXVIII. A Pleasant Position. Sketched in the House of Commons, Friday, February 17th, 1843. Prime Minister Peel, smoking on a barrel of gunpowder, declares, "I am not responsible." SOLD.

Papa Cobden taking Master Robert a free trade walk. Richard Cobden, one of the leaders of the Free Trade movement, leads Robert Peel towards the goal of ending the Corn Laws. SOLD.

Peel's Cheap Bread Shop, opened January 22, 1846. The Corn Laws are gone. Will it being the cheap food shopkeeper Peel advertises? The Duke of Wellington carries a plackard. SOLD.

The Anti-Corn-Law League and the Anti-League. A new version of the bull and the frog.

The Lords "Greeting Up" the corn bill.

Opening the gate; or, "coming events cast their shadows before." A gate, bearing the term 'Monopoly', is opened to allow in 'free' wheat.

Carrying the Corn; or, the Free-Trade harvest-home. Peel sits astride the bumper harvest supporting the 'Corn Importation Bill.' SOLD.

The Brirish Lion in 1850; or, the effects of free trade. SOLD.

The Deaf Postillion. A political parody, after George Cruikshank. Peel rides his pair of horses into the distance, leaving the coach (labelled Protection) broken down in the distance.

The Maid of All Work in Trouble. "Well, Richard Cobden; they've been and given me warning, and I shall lose my place thro' talking to you!" Peel, as a servant, faces removal for falling for Cobden's Free Trade bread advances.

Peel's bane and antidote. Sir Robedrt. (loq.) "Come, JOHNNY, be a good boy; take it like a Man, and I'll give you a bit of Sugar." An Income Tax is proposed to replace the revenues lost by the ending of the Corn Laws.

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Benjamin Disraeli was a junior Conservative politician who sought to gain a reputation by opposing the ending of the Corn Laws by his own leader, Robert Peel. He was, of course, to become a major figure and Prime Minister on two occasions - but this was thirty years in the future. He was attacked savagely by Punch.

Codben, the Free Trade Prospero. A scene from 'The Tempest' adapted to 1846. Cobden (as Prospero) breaks his staff - his job done. Disraeli makes his earliest appearance in Punch, perhaps as Caliban.

The Fallen Minister. (After Delaroche.) Peel has been defeated. Disraeli whispers poison in his ear.

Cock-a-Doodle-Doo; Or, The great protectionist. The taxman has called on John Bull. Disraeli reassured him: "Never you mind, Framer Giles. Keep behind me, and I'LL PROTECT you." SOLD.

Young Gulliver, and the Brobdognag Minister. Disraeli, with his novel 'Coningsby' and another item entitled, 'The Jewish Mind' presents himself to a curious Peel. SOLD.

Punch in a fix. Punch (loq.) "Caesar and Pompey very much alike, especially Pompey." Mr. Punch worries about who to award a cap entitled, 'For the most rediculous member of the House.'

A Political Application of an Old Tale. Disraeli, as a snake, bites an unconcerned Peel.

The Framers' Will-O'-the-Wisp. Disraeli entices the farming interest into a swamp.

"Have you got such a thing as a turned coat for sale?" A Jewish trader questions Disraeli.

The Sate of the Nation. Disraeli measuring the British Lion.

The Birds, The Beasts, and The Bat. The British Lion moves to the left, Cobden (?) carrying an umbrella called 'Free Trade' to the left, leaving Disraeli alone - a creature left isolated in the night.

Gulliver and the Brobdignag Farmers. Disraeli continued to seek support from the agricultural interest.

The Political Cheap-Jack. Disraeli tours the country selling his wares.

The Rising Generation in Parliament. Peel. "Why, my litle man, what are you going to do this session, eh?" D_____li (the Juvenile) "Why__Aw__ Aw__I've made arrangements___Aw__ to smash___ Aw___everybody."

The House of Commons according to Mr. Disraeli's views.

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Sir Robet Peel is replaced by John Russell as Prime Minister.

Political Economy; or, Lord John in Peel's clothes. The Queen (loq.) "Well! It is not the best fit in the world, but we'll see how he goes on!"

Lord John in a fog. A sketch for November, 1847. Peel: "A light, your honour! I'll show you the way."

The Light Porter of St.Stephens. Peel, "I say, Johnny, what will you stand if I give you a lift!"

Not so VERY inreasonable!!! Eh? Russell is presented with the demands for Parliamentary Reform by the Chartists.

"Where ignorance is Bliss," &c. Footman (l.) What is to be done with Ireland John? Footman (r.) I'm sure I don't know. The Potato Famine rages in Ireland.

The blind kittens of the session. A series of bills fail to become law: water, registration, common law, sewers, internments.

The Homoeopathic Minister. Russell, "You see, Mr. Bull, large doses of reform are bad for your constitution. But here is a globule, or Infinitesimal Bill, which," etc., etc. SOLD.

                                     Cartoons by Gerald Scarfe.

"Expletive Deleted."

Gerald Scarfe, "(expletive deleted). The life and times of Richard Nixon." Published by Gerald Scarfe Ltd, 1974. Large folio. Card covers. Picture on title page and 25 full-page drawings, printed rectos, but impressions of relevant newspaper front pages facing some.  Limited edition of 1000 copies.

The front cover.

The title page with President Nixon shown as Charlie Chaplin.

Print One. Beneath the smaller drawings is, "Drawing made from life - Cheyenne U.S.A., 1968."

Print Two. Entitled, "Nixon's legacy - Vietnam." (Top) "Drawing made in Vietnam - The Highlands." Annotated 'Vietrnam, Dalat, (?) 1966.' (Beneath) "A soldier by his bed."

Print Three. A double sized print, dated June 3rd 1968, and entitled, "The Primaries." See below for the tragic events at this convention.

The character Scarfe drew to the left of his image above, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, was shot and killed by Sirhan Bishrar Sirhan.

Print Four. Four small cartoons. (Top, left) "Republican Convention - Miami Beach, 1968." (Top, right) "Ronald Regan majorette and theb reverend Abernatmy (?) - Fontainbleau Hotel, Miami Beach, Aug. 1968." (Bottom, left) "Hubert H. Humphrey." (Bottom, right) "George Wallace 1968."

Print Five, signed and dated Gerald Scarfe, 1970, and entitled, "The Surprise Witness."

Print Six. Dated Jan 3 7 (?), and entitled, "The Silent Majority."

Print Seven. There is no title, signature nor date.

Print Eight. Signed Gerald Scarfe.

Print Nine. Signed and dated Gerald Scarfe, 1971.

The two prints above were completed as a result of the massacre of Vietnamese peasants at Mi Lai. Lieutenant William Calley Jr., shown here on the cover of 'Time', was held responsible.

Print Ten. There is no title, signature nor date.

Print Eleven, signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled, "Spring in Vietnam."

The events which influenced the cartoon above - Nixon was re-elected as President.

Print Thirteen. Described as an 'Interlude' - a double paged series of British politicians:

Closer views of Harold Wilson, Shirley Williams, Roy Jenkins and the head of Jeremy Thorpe.

Closer views of Ted Heath and Denis Healey.

Print Fifteen. Entitled, "Teddy Kennedy."

Print Sixteen. Signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled, "Brontosaurus Americanus (thought extinct) laying eggs."

What had influenced the cartoon above - the decision to step up the air bombardment of North Vietnam.

Print Seventeen, signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled, "Well! Would you rather have Goofy?"

Watergate was beginning to reach its awful end. It was the relelation that Nixon was aware of the break-in which prompted the cartoon above.

Print Eighteen, signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled, "Spiro Agnew - Law and Order."

Nixon's vice President resigns after being caught avoiding tax.

Print Nineteen. Signed Gerald Scarfe. Kissinger's mask hides a malevolent Nixon.

Print Twenty. Signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled, "Perhaps he'll get the tight man this time."

The Daily Express for November 3rd, 1973. Will the President resign?

Print Twenty-one. Unsigned, dated July 1974. Entitled, "Rogue Republican Elephant."

Print Twenty-two. Unsigned, undated. Entitled "A Cartoonist's Lament," and including the following comment in the box: Though Nixon made me sick,  I'll Miss his every trick, His used car style,  and sweaty smile, made him a perfect (expletive deleated).

The front page of The Times from Friday, August 9th, 1974, reporting Nixon's resignation speech.

Print twenty-three. Signed Gerald Scarfe, and entitled "Vice Pays Off."  Ford's badge says, "The Good Ford Will Pardon Us All."

The origin of the cartoon above: The new President has announced that Nixon will not face prosecution.

Print Twenty-four, a double sized, coloured print. Undated, unsigned.

The back cover, showing the artist and 'friend.'

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