Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Irish painters. Get inspired and try out new things.
Ireland is a country of many names. For such a small island it bears an incredibly wide and varied array of titles, from the Ould Sod to the Emerald Isle, the Land of Saints and Scholars to Inishfail, and from Hibernia to Scotia, to name but a few. Yes! Believe it or not, Scotia is
Patty Mansfield saved to Irish
Sold Price: Paul Henry RHA (1876-1958) WEST OF IRELAND LANDSCAPE, 1925-1935 - November 1, 0116 6:00 PM GMT
signed lower left; with original Combridge Gallery framing label on reverse; also with Oriel Gallery label on reverse; with inscription ["Cottage & Peat-Stacks"] in another hand also on reverse
Margaret Clarke was a key figure in Irish art and a new show illustrates how her portraits deserve greater recognition beyond her partnership with Harry Clarke
Flora Grumbkow saved to kunst
Gallery of pictures by Paul Henry, Irish artist. This page shows Cottages by a Lough, a painting by Paul Henry.
Liz Coubrough saved to Projects to Try
William John Leech (Irish, 1881-1968), Aloes, 1920s. Oil on canvas, 181 x 148.3 cm. Ulster Museum, Belfast.
Sherry Schmidt saved to Desert Landscape
Hitching a Ride by Martin Driscoll www.sunflowerfineart.com Martin Driscoll splits his time between Texas in the U.S. and County Kerry in Ireland. Inspiration for his paintings often begins with an emotional tug towards a subject matter… a gesture in an old photo or observing someone in a restaurant, a museum, a bookstore or where ever. … Continue reading "Artists Eye: Hitching a Ride"
Jennifer Rucker saved to Irish Folk Aesthetic
A glimpse at some of the traditional shawls worn in Inis Meáin, demonstrate how truly important colour was in the lives of rural Irish communities.
Why do mirrors appear so often in Victorian paintings? “Reflections: Van Eyck and the Pre-Raphaelites” suggests an answer. Often, the artists ask us to see the image they are “reflecting on”—whether it be from a poem or from domestic life, like the father with his arms outstretched in Ford Madox Brown’s Take your Son, Sir! (1851–1857), left brutally unfinished when his small son died. And, of course, as we stand before the pictures, a real rather than painted mirror would reflect ourselves…
Dana L. Brown saved to ikebana
Convalescence in the Apple Orchard,1885 (+ апдейт архива) Under the Cherry Tree,1884 *** A visitor in the studio,1886 Woman Painting a Pot,1888 *** A Conquest, a Heart for a Rose,1892 After the Dance,1883 *продолжение следует... This entry was originally posted at…
“A relaxing weekend : The Green Sofa (1903) - Sir John Lavery #art”
TwoNerdyHistoryGirls saved to Gilded Age Elegance