In the previous post, I introduced the first half of the English alphabet reimagined as landscapes by Charles Joseph Hullmandel and L.E.M. Jones. Here are the letters of the second half, along with their descriptions as seen on the British museum website:

Letter N: composed of a triangular shaped ruin to left and a tree to right, located at a river or lake.


Letter O: a river as bottom part of the oval, sided by a rock on the left and a tree on the right, its branches growing to the left forming the upper outline of the oval.


Letter P: a tree with two branches growing to the right and connected by a man, standing on the lower branch, clinging unto the upper.


Letter Q: bottom composed of a river winding from right to left and a stone bridge spanning over it from left to right shore; outlined at left and right by hills with trees.


Letter R: a ruinous wall with arch and pointed window above it, a shepherd herding sheep and cows through the arch.


Letter S: composed of two sailing boats one on distant left, one in foreground carried to the right by a wave, and of clouds and seagulls above.


Letter T: a tree with a flat treetop spreading to left and right, two stags to the foot of the tree trunk.


Letter U: a valley with rocks on the left and trees on right side and a figure on horseback in between.


Letter V: composed of a wood with a clearing at its centre, stags lying or standing on the lawn.


Letter W: a ruinous mossy pointed arch in landscape, flanked by two trees growing in opposite directions.


Letter X: composed of a small hill, sunlit on the left side and surmounted with trees growing into opposite directions; hares at the foot of the hill.


Letter Y: Two juxtaposed trees, growing at a river and stretching into opposite directions; two cows in front of trees, the right one drinking out of the river.


Letter Z: composed of a pond at bottom, from which some steps lead up to a small hut over which a tree is stretching to the left.


Thanks so much for reading! If you want to view the original images, visit the British Museum’s website.