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The South-West from the Air Gallery

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

Cornwall, Devon, Dorset, Somerset, Wiltshire, Gloucestershire

Choose from 112 pictures in our The South-West from the Air 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.


Featured The South-West from the Air Print

Royal Naval College, Dartmouth EPW024215

ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE, Dartmouth, Devon, photographed in 1928. This officer training college was purpose built on this site in 1905 to a design by Sir Aston Webb. The college originated in 1863 and had previously housed students in hulks moored on the River Dart. Cadets as young as 13 were trained here in naval skills and leadership. Graduates from Dartmouth provided much of the officer corps of the Royal Navy through both World Wars. The present Duke of Edinburgh, Prince of Wales and Duke of York all attended the college. Now known as the Britannia Royal Naval College, this building still provides a training base for naval officers of many foreign and commonwealth countries as well as the Royal Navy. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England

Featured The South-West from the Air Print

Clifton EPW005463

CLIFTON, Bristol. Aerial view of Clifton showing the Avon Gorge and Suspension Bridge photographed in March 1921. This area of Clifton includes a lot of Georgian and Regency housing including Royal York Crescent and The Paragon. The suspension bridge was designed in the 1830s and completed in 1864 to designs by Isambard Kingdom Brunel. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England

Featured The South-West from the Air Print

Cerne Abbas Giant 26127_047

CERNE ABBAS GIANT, Dorset, in the care of the National Trust. Aerial view. The giant's origin is uncertain, although one theory is that he was cut to represent "England's Hercules", as a parody of Oliver Cromwell. The rectangular earthwork above the giant is known as the Trendle, an Iron Age enclosure possibly for a farmstead. In the 19th century the earthwork was traditionally used as the setting for a Maypole

© Historic England