Death of Sir Philip Sidney - Illustration

England, Europe, Northern Europe, UK, 16th Century

Death of Sir Philip Sidney royalty-free death of sir philip sidney stock vector art & more images of 16th century
Only from iStock
Death of Sir Philip Sidney royalty-free death of sir philip sidney stock vector art & more images of 16th century

{{ t('more_than_one_credit', { zero: totalCreditCost() }) }}{{ t('one_credit') }}

This video clip is being converted to HD

Once this video clip is done converting, you'll be able to download it from your video conversion queue or download history.

Add licenses



This image is for editorial use only? Editorial use only photos don't have any model or property releases, which means they can't be used for commercial, promotional, advertorial or endorsement purposes. This type of content is intended to be used in connection with events that are newsworthy or of general interest (for example, in a blog, textbook, newspaper or magazine article).
Included with your subscription
Your download will be saved to your Dropbox.
This format requires conversion? This format requires a quick conversion (usually under 5 mins) before download begins, or you can get the largest and smallest formats immediately.
  1. {{'eps' ? teeShirtSizeLocTagMap(size) : t(teeShirtSizeLocTagMap(size))}}
Please contact your administrator.

How would you like to pay?

Not sure what license you need? Learn more >
Download not working? Get it here.To download it locally, get it here.
You've already downloaded this file.

Includes our standard license.
Add an extended license.

Largest size:{{selectedSize.description}}
Stock illustration ID:491786529
Upload date:May 21, 2014


Sir Philip Sidney mortally wounded at Zutphen. Sir Philip Sidney (30 November 1554 to 17 October 1586) was an English poet, courtier, and soldier, who is remembered as one of the most prominent figures of the Elizabethan age. During the Battle of Zutphen, he was shot in the thigh and died of gangrene 26 days later, at the age of 31. According to the story, while lying wounded he gave his water to another wounded soldier, saying, 'Thy necessity is yet greater than mine'.
Incredible stock. Flexible pricing. Buy credits or subscribe today.