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Industry Gallery

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

Choose from 300 pictures in our Industry 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.


Jackson's Warehouse, Manchester IC295_001 Featured Industry Print

Jackson's Warehouse, Manchester IC295_001

Cut-away reconstruction illustration, by Allan T Adams, of Jackson's Warehouse, Piccadilly Basin, Manchester, being used by the Rochdale Canal Company, showing how goods were hoisted from boats onto the required floor of the warehouse using machinery located on the top floor of the building. Rochdale Canal Warehouse

© Historic England Archive

The Potteries EPW045337 Featured Industry Print

The Potteries EPW045337

FAIRFIELD POTTERY, Slippery Lane, Hanley, Stoke-on-Trent. The heart of the potteries with a series of kilns, towers and workshops producing all kinds of ceramics. A G Hackney & Co for whom the photograph was taken ran an industrial porcelain works here. Also in this shot from July 1933 are a rope works, Britannia Pottery, Havelock Works, Vulcan Pottery, St James Street Pottery and others. Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England

Dudley blast furnaces OP02658 Featured Industry Print

Dudley blast furnaces OP02658

Blast furnace, Russell'??s Hall, Dudley, West Midlands, 1859. Mr Mills, dilute albumen print. Mr Mills, otherwise unknown as a photographer, recorded the blast furnaces at Russell'??s Hall, west of Dudley, when the industry was producing a vast number of iron products, including nails, boilers, vices and chains. Coal mining around Dudley had been recorded in the early 13th century and the area was famous for the manufacture of iron nails in the early 16th century. By the late 18th century Dudley was at the centre of England'??s iron industry, and the region was dubbed the '??Black Country'?? because of the blackening of the landscape by the coal and iron industries. Russell'??s Hall itself was pockmarked by clay pits and coal shafts, and significant urban development only took place after the Second World War

© Historic England Archive