|Overall size||x cm ( x in)|
|Artwork||x cm ( x in)|
cm left/right (in)
|Frame face||2cm (0.79in)|
We use a 280gsm fine art paper and premium branded inks to create the perfect reproduction.
Our expertise and use of high-quality materials means that our print colours are independently verified to last between 100 and 200 years.
Read more about our fine art prints.
Manufactured in the UK
All products are created in our Surrey print factory in the UK, and we are the trusted printing partner of many high profile and respected art galleries and museums.
We are proud to have produced over 1 million prints for hundreds of thousands of customers.
Delivery & returns
We print everything to order so delivery times may vary but all unframed prints are despatched within 2-4 days via courier or recorded mail.
Delivery to the UK is £5 for an unframed print of any size, or free when you spend £60.
We will happily replace your order if everything isn’t 100% perfect.
Product images of Terrestrial refraction
Product details Terrestrial refraction
Plate illustrating John Ross's report of the curious effects of refraction in Arctic latitudes. The observations were made on 22 September 1832 at North End Cape, Somerset Island, in the Canadian Arctic. Figure 1 shows the land "as with no refraction, distant fourteen miles"; figure 2 shows "the same land, with an iceberg four miles distant raised above the land"; figure 3 shows "the same refracted in a different way on the same day." Plate facing p.cix of the Natural History appendix to the Narrative of a second voyage in search of a north-west passage, and of a residence in the Arctic regions during the years 1829 ... 1833, by Sir John Ross (London, 1835). John Ross and his nephew James Clark Ross endured four winters trapped in the Arctic ice on an expedition to find the elusive Northwest Passage. John Ross was knighted in 1834 following his return to England.
Original: lithograph . 1835
- Image ref: RS-10432
- The Royal Society