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Lyme Regis Harbour

Lyme Regis Harbour


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  • I agree 100% about the medium. This is a very strong and powerful drawing. I also love the colour palette, Jim.

    Posted by Mia Ketels on Sat 17 Sep 13:54:46
  • This is indeed a very expressive painting - really powerful...

    Posted by Jan Rossington on Sat 17 Sep 15:15:49
  • Lovely pen and wash Jim, a lovely detailed piece.

    Posted by Margaret Beynon on Sat 17 Sep 15:33:28
  • Lots of movement and drama. Great.

    Posted by SYLVIA EVANS on Mon 19 Sep 06:12:23
  • Very expressive. Love it.

    Posted by DOROTHY WILSON on Mon 21 Nov 23:29:59
  • Wow

    Posted by Glenda Lyons on Tue 05 Sep 10:29:55
  • Love it .

    Posted by Jill Elliot on Fri 02 Mar 17:07:28
  • I love this. It's vivid, expressive and beautifully detailed.

    Posted by Anne Gavin Docherty on Mon 02 Apr 14:06:25
  • Jim, we seem to be having some kind of cosmic connection with titles and paintings relating to other paintings and titles. I noted the name, Lyme Regis in the title of this painting. One of my favorite paintings by James Whistler is called, "The Little Rose of Lyme Regis."

    Too bad we can't post pictures in the Comments. There are not very many good reproductions of this painting on the internet. It is my own personal "Mona Lisa" as to its effect on me.

    James Abbott McNeill Whistler left America permanently at the age of twenty-one and spent four years in Paris before settling in London, where he lived for the rest of his life. He created this beautiful image, one of a series of tonal portraits challenging the sentimentality of Victorian portrayals of children, near the end of his career. Painted on a visit to the British coastal resort town of Lyme Regis in 1895, the portrait of eight-year-old Rosie Randall, daughter of the town’s mayor, was not a commission but one of a small group of studies Whistler undertook as a tribute to the children he called “the little Lyme Regis maidens.”[1]Whistler portrays Rosie gazing directly at the viewer, nervously clasping her hands. She wears a red pinafore over a black dress and emerges from a dark background. The artist applied thin layers of paint to create this soft, diffuse likeness, which eloquently captures the innocence and vulnerability of childhood. He designed a wide, simple frame to emphasize the delicacy of the image.

    Posted by Richard K. Jolley on Wed 16 May 04:06:08