Delhi (inhabited place)
Found in 516 Collections and/or Records:
110 x 80 mm.
120 x 80 mm.
80 x 120 mm.
131 x 80 mm. A close up photograph of a horse.
Half-plate (landscape format).
129 x 76 mm.
99 x 73 mm. A view of the tomb from a distance.
111 x 76 mm. Sir Guthrie and Lady Russell seated on a bench, with the tomb in the background.
223 x 175 mm. Built in the second half of the 16th century, it is considered to be the forerunner of the Taj Mahal, (p. 301).
Quarter-plate. [A street market under trees].
An undated 16mm black-and-white cinefilm without sound. Busy street scenes, farming scenes, elephant rides, coastal scenes and a view of a mountain range. A note on the film can reads: 'India B&W original. Hyderabad. Jaipur. Simla. Delhi'.
An undated 16mm black-and-white cinefilm without sound. Busy street scenes, farming scenes, elephant rides, coastal scenes and a view of a mountain range. Several scenes of Qutub Minar, Delhi, of road trips, street vendors, shikar and fly fishing. A note on the film can reads: 'India B&W original. Hyderabad. Jaipur. Simla. Delhi'.
Original coloured drawings of paintings, mosaics, tiles and other features in Lahore Fort, the Mehrauli Archaeological Park and the Qutb complex made for a publication of the Archaeological Survey entitled 'Preservation of national monuments in India'.
A description of Diana Hartley's journey from Nagpur through Jhansi, Cawnpore, Benares, Patna, Allahabad, Lucknow and Agra to Delhi, November-December 1935 (pp. 1-11), and of a journey through Calcutta, Nagpur, Chanda, Bombay, Suraj and Baroda, July-August 1935 (pp. 11-25).
121 x 78 mm.
Interior of the Diwan-i-Khas, Delhi; the hall in which stood Shah Jahan’s Peacock Throne, 1902 - 1910
The caption printed on the reverse reads: 'Interior View of Pearl Mosque in Fort Delhi. Built by Emperor Shahjahan in 1648, for his Royal Consorts'.
295 x 238 mm. View looking along the colonnade of richly carved pillars at the Kutub Mosque. Bourne no. 1374.