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William Wallace Art Prints by Mark Churms and Mike Shaw. - art-of-scotland.com

DHM364. William Wallace Before the Battle of Stirling Bridge by Mark Churms. <p>  With Edward I absent from Scotland the land soon slips once more into open insurrection. Though not of noble birth, William Wallace, by brutally slaying the Sheriff of Lanark in vengeance for the murder of Wallaces new bride and her servants, soon comes to embody the Scottish Nationalist cause. Through his popularity and military skill, he is able to rapidly unify the rebellious bands into a single, cohesive fighting force. An English army is sent north to defeat the Scots and capture Wallace and the only noble to come to Wallaces assistance, is his friend Andrew Murray. Other Scottish landowners are too timid and fear the consequences.  The armies meet at Stirling and the English begin to deploy across the narrow wooden bridge which spans the River Forth. Whilst the English commanders bicker about their battle plan, Wallace seizes the moment and blows his horn. Upon this signal, the massed ranks of Scottish spearmen charge forward across the open boggy ground towards the bridge!   <b><p> Signed limited edition of 2500 prints.  <p>Image size 16 inches x 24 inches (41cm x 61cm)
DHM1508. The Battle of Loudon Hill 1296 by Mike Shaw. <p> In 1296 an English convoy escorting a shipment of looted gold was passing through the Irvine valley to the port of Ayr.  It was led by an English Knight by the name of Fenwick, who in 1291 had killed the father of William Wallace, Sir Malcolm.  Wallace, who was fighting a guerilla war on the English invaders, planned an attack at Loudon Hill where the road on which Fenwicks convoy was travelling had to pass through a steep gorge.  Wallace had about fifty men and Fenwick close to one hundred and eighty.  The Scots blocked the road with debris and attacked on foot.  The English charged, but the Scots held firm.  Fenwick armed with a spear, turned his horse in the direction of Wallace, who in turn felled Fenwicks horse with his claymore.  The unhorsed Englishman was no match on the ground where he, along with one hundred of his convoy, met their deaths. <b><p> Signed limited edition of 1150 prints. <p> Image size 25 inches x 18.5 inches (64cm x 47cm)

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  Website Price: £ 105.00  

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William Wallace Art Prints by Mark Churms and Mike Shaw.

PCK1838. William Wallace Art Prints by Mark Churms and Mike Shaw.

Military Print Pack.

Items in this pack :

Item #1 - Click to view individual item

DHM364. William Wallace Before the Battle of Stirling Bridge by Mark Churms.

With Edward I absent from Scotland the land soon slips once more into open insurrection. Though not of noble birth, William Wallace, by brutally slaying the Sheriff of Lanark in vengeance for the murder of Wallaces new bride and her servants, soon comes to embody the Scottish Nationalist cause. Through his popularity and military skill, he is able to rapidly unify the rebellious bands into a single, cohesive fighting force. An English army is sent north to defeat the Scots and capture Wallace and the only noble to come to Wallaces assistance, is his friend Andrew Murray. Other Scottish landowners are too timid and fear the consequences. The armies meet at Stirling and the English begin to deploy across the narrow wooden bridge which spans the River Forth. Whilst the English commanders bicker about their battle plan, Wallace seizes the moment and blows his horn. Upon this signal, the massed ranks of Scottish spearmen charge forward across the open boggy ground towards the bridge!

Signed limited edition of 2500 prints.

Image size 16 inches x 24 inches (41cm x 61cm)


Item #2 - Click to view individual item

DHM1508. The Battle of Loudon Hill 1296 by Mike Shaw.

In 1296 an English convoy escorting a shipment of looted gold was passing through the Irvine valley to the port of Ayr. It was led by an English Knight by the name of Fenwick, who in 1291 had killed the father of William Wallace, Sir Malcolm. Wallace, who was fighting a guerilla war on the English invaders, planned an attack at Loudon Hill where the road on which Fenwicks convoy was travelling had to pass through a steep gorge. Wallace had about fifty men and Fenwick close to one hundred and eighty. The Scots blocked the road with debris and attacked on foot. The English charged, but the Scots held firm. Fenwick armed with a spear, turned his horse in the direction of Wallace, who in turn felled Fenwicks horse with his claymore. The unhorsed Englishman was no match on the ground where he, along with one hundred of his convoy, met their deaths.

Signed limited edition of 1150 prints.

Image size 25 inches x 18.5 inches (64cm x 47cm)


Website Price: £ 105.00  

To purchase these prints individually at their normal retail price would cost £240.00 . By buying them together in this special pack, you save £135




All prices are displayed in British Pounds Sterling

 

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