Found in 33 Collections and/or Records:
122 x 96 mm. Showing two Africans of the Basutoland Mounted Police standing with a group of pack horses in front of a large split domed rock.
81 x 138 mm (loosely mounted on foolscap paper with notes beneath the photograph). Showing a sheer cliff face in the Drakensberg Mountains in south-eastern Basutoland.
Part of the Drakensberg Mountain slowing in the distance on the left, Giant's Castle and on the right Champayne Castle, both 10,000 feet above sea level, 1869 - 1877
Water colours and pen and ink sketches documenting Anderson's travels in southern Africa, accompanied by his original captions and explanatory notes. Numbers 2-3, 7, 11 and 15 were missing when the collection came to Cambridge. Their captions and explanatory notes are included for research purposes.
A series of watercolours commissioned from the Rhodesian artist Mrs Gilbert Stephenson to be used in colouring lantern slides to illustrate the fifth handbook, A.J. Sargent, 'South Africa: seven lectures (London, 1914). Stephenson had been recommended by the British South Africa Company.
82 x 140 mm (loosely mounted on foolscap paper with notes beneath the photograph). A view looking towards the Buttress, all but the summit of which is concealed by mist. Mount Aux Sources lies in the Drakensberg Mountains near the Transvaal-Basutoland border and was, until 1951, thought to be the highest peak in South Africa.
141 x 80 mm (loosely mounted on foolscap paper with notes beneath the photograph). Showing the Cathedral Peak in the Drakensberg Mountains.
120 x 97 mm. A view looking along a valley floor along which a small river runs with a flat-topped mountain on the skyline.
82 x 140 mm (loosely mounted on foolscap paper with notes beneath the photograph). Showing a sheer rock face in the Drakensberg Range. Caption under photograph reads: 'The above photograph shows the extraordinary natural boundary between Natal and Basutoland formed by the Drakensberg. The sheer drop continues for a distance of about 70 miles broken at intervals by passes into Natal.'