Found in 12 Collections and/or Records:
Photograph of the head of a 'typcial' Hunter horse wearing a bridle and standing in a field in the early/mid 20th century.
Photograph of a 'typical Hunter's head' wearing a bridle in the mid-20th century.
Photograph of the Count de Madre [Jean Pierre M. J. de Madre, Comte de Loos] ,ready to play polo, on his horse, "Mademoiselle", a weight-bearing Hunter in miniature in the early 20th century.
Photograph from the 16 May 1922 edition of the Daily Mirror entitled ' Equinine Acrobatics' of Prince Henry, a black hunter, performing 'his own version of the equinine trot with the expert partnership of Mr James Fillis.
Photograph of the six year old brown Hunter gelding, "Guilsborough", owned by Mr. J. V. Rank, Chairman of the Miller's Mutual Association and winner of many prizes in the early 20th century.
Photograph of the 6 year-old chestnut heavy-weight Hunter, "Orator" whose sire was "Oritlambe". The horse won first at Newark, Peterboro, Essex and Leicester and the Fifty-Guinea Champion Cup at the Royal Lancaster Show in the early 20th century.
Photograph of the Hunter brood mare, "Speculation" and her foal, "Spendthrift" in a paddock. They won a first at Tumbridge Wells and the £50 Cup at the Royal Lancashire Show in 1905.
Photograph of the Hunter stallion, "Merry Matchmaker" standing in a field with a man in the early 20th century. The horse, bred by Donald Fraser of Tickford Park, Newport Pagnell, was foaled in 1899 and won many prizes including a first at the Hunters' Improvement Society London Show in 1902 and the gold medal at the Royal Lancashire Show in 1904.
Letter to James Cossar Ewart from Digby Wentworth Bayard Willoughby, 9th Baron Middleton, 05 March 1911
Willoughby, who signs himself 'Middleton', provides details about his hunting and steeplechase horses and the differences between half-bred and throroughbred horses.
Letter to James Cossar Ewart from Digby Wentworth Bayard Willoughby, 9th Baron Middleton, 25 September 1915
Willoughby, who signs himself 'Middleton', writes concerning his Highland ponies which went from him last year for the War. He reports that the ponies, now based in the Dardanelles, are all faring well, except the pony by Ewart's stallion, which has been killed by a shell. Willoughby is now breeding hunters from Highland ponies, using a thoroughbred horse 'Red Eagle'.