We have placed some essential cookies on your device to make our site work. Select "Accept only essential cookies" to allow only these. Please note, we will use an essential cookie to save your choice.
We would like to set an additional cookie that provide personalisation and send anonymized information about how this site is used to our Google Analytics account. Select "Accept all cookies" to allow these.
This cookies policy applies to library.britishmuseum.org.
What are cookies?
The law currently states that we can send "necessary" cookies to your device i.e., functional cookies which are essential to allow you to use the website, but that we must obtain your permission if we wish to use any other cookies.
Our cookie banner appears when you enter this website for the first time. The banner allows you either to accept all our cookies, to accept only essential cookies, or to find out more information about our cookies and then choose your preference. Once you have set your cookie preferences you may change them at any time by returning to this page, which can be found by clicking on the 'Cookies' link at the bottom of the home page on this website. We shall not ask you for your cookie preferences every time you visit this website but if you have not recently updated them, you will be asked to refresh your preferences every six months.
Cookies used on our website
This site uses different types of cookies. Some of our cookies are first party (which means they are set by the British Museum), but other cookies are placed by trusted third parties.
We also use 3rd party cookies from Google Analytics which are used to record statistics on usage.
The cookies from Google Analytics are non-necessary cookies, and you can choose whether to accept these via the cookie banner.
Google Analytics cookies – _ga, _gat, _gid
We use Google Analytics to give us insights into how you interact with our website so that we can improve our content. These cookies collect information and report site usage statistics to the British Museum and Google without personally identifying individual visitors.
_ga is the main cookie used by Google Analytics and allows Google to identify unique website users. It lasts for 2 years.
_gid is also used to identify the user and expires in 24 hours. _gat does not store any user information and is used to regulate the flow of data. It lasts for one minute.
Twentieth-century British wood-engraving : a celebration and a dissenting voice ; 15 February-19 April 1997, Royal Albert Memorial Museum, Queen Street, Exeter, 3 May-8 June 1997, Hereford City Museum & Art Gallery, Broad Street, Hereford / Hal Bishop.