Now showing items 1-20 of 1168

    • The Dog with a Bell. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 107|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Fox and the Tiger. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 103|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Ape and the Fox. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 100|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Tiger's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 105|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Raven and the Swan. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 11|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Wolf and the Crane. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 7|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Frog and the Ox. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 16|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • An Elephant's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 5|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Bull's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 14|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Ram’s Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 9|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Wolf's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 8|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • Dead Teal. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 12|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Lion, Bear, Fox, and Wolf. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 22|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Lion and the Wild Boar. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 20|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Fox and the Wild Boar. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 30|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • Rabbits and the Fox. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 31|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Old Lion insulted. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 33|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • The Sow and the Wolf. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 26|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Lion's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 18|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.
    • A Fox 's Head. 

      Howitt, Samuel (London : Edward Orme. 1811)
      black-white illustration|Page 24|A New Work of Animals: principally designed from the fables of Aesop, Gay, and Phaedrus.