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Paintings Gallery

Paintings in Art can be found in London, England, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 3,752 pictures in our Paintings collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Creator: James Prinsep Beadle Featured Paintings Print

Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Creator: James Prinsep Beadle

Attack of the Ulster Division, 1 July 1916, (c1930). Scene from the Battle of the Somme in northern France during the First World War: the 36th (Ulster) Division advance under fire towards German front line. Nine members of the 36th were awarded the Victoria Cross for gallantry in the presence of the enemy'. Painting in the Belfast City Hall collection, Belfast, Northern Ireland. From "Modern Masterpieces of British Art". [The Amalgamated Press Ltd., London, c1930]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Larkin - Richard Sackville J920333 Featured Paintings Print

Larkin - Richard Sackville J920333

KENWOOD HOUSE, SUFFOLK COLLECTION, London. " Richard Sackville, 3rd Earl of Dorset " 1613 by William LARKIN (died 1619). Sometimes mistaken for his brother Edward due to an erroneous inscription

© Historic England

Lace, Paintings, Red, Stuart

The Ringers of Launcells Tower, Frederick Smallfield (1829-1915) Featured Paintings Print

The Ringers of Launcells Tower, Frederick Smallfield (1829-1915)

Oil on canvas, English School, 1887. This painting was inspired by the poem The Ringers of Launcells Tower by Rev. R.S. Hawker of Morwenstow in his book Cornish Ballads and Other Poems'. In this poem, the bell ringers who rang at the accession of George III in 1760 were still alive to ring at his golden jubilee in 1810. The church of Launcells is midway between Stratton and Bude. The picture was painted 77 years after George III's golden jubilee and so is a total reconstruction. There is, therefore, no possibility that the figures are actual portraits of the 1810 ringers. Nevertheless, Smallfield had visited the church tower before he started the painting but made certain alterations to the layout for artistic reasons. He also studied the bell ringers at his local church in Willesden, north west London, to get the action and the angle of the ropes correct. A watercolour version of this painting was exhibited at the Watercolour Society in 1878. Frederick Smallfield studied at the Royal Academy and subsequently exhibited there several times. He lived for most of his life in London and at Lee-on-Solent in Hampshire

© RIC