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20th CENTURY: ARTISTS' ESTATES

We work with the partners and families of a number of deceased artists artists’ estates, helping with rationalising and disposing of their collections and raising the profile and reputation of the artists in the process.
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Willie Rodger RSA (1930-2018)

Afternoon Bridge 15/25

£575

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Mary Fedden RA (1915 -2012)

Chiswick Mall

£19,500

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Gordon Wyllie (1930-2005)

Three Gables

£6,500

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Alan Kingsbury

Tempranillo IX

£5,850

Alan Kingsbury RWA (born 1960)

Born in London he was producing works in oils from the age of nine. He studied psychology and art history at university. In 1983 he accepted an internship at the Peggy Guggenheim Collection in Venice. Subsequently, as a cataloguer of modern paintings for Bonhams Auctioneers, he viewed many thousands of paintings and gained a real understanding of detail and effect. In 1986 he moved to Venice and painted outdoor oil sketches in varying light conditions. From 1986 he turned to painting full time, working initially in Italy, then Scotland and since 1991, West Cornwall.  He has held numerous solo exhibitions over the last thirty years and has exhibited at the Royal Academy of Arts, The New English Art Club and the Royal Society of Portrait Painters. He is an elected Academician of the Royal West of England Academy. For over twenty years his work was characterised by imaginative figure paintings but currently he engages directly with subject matter that he loves and concentrates on large scale still life, interior and landscape compositions in a fluid and painterly style.  Alan is an artist who manages that rare balance in painting, his works appear simultaneously classical yet utterly contemporary in effect. In recent years he has worked towards perfecting large scale still-lifes, each characterised by daringly fluid paintwork and a refreshing economy of style. The subject matter is carefully chosen and each painting is prepared over time with meticulous attention to the balance and harmony of composition. Only when the artist is completely satisfied with all elements of an idea will he approach the canvas, often completing a painting in a bout of uninterrupted activity lasting a single day.  Thus a maximum level of energy is maintained in the finished work, stretching the limits of brushwork with a directness and clarity that excites the eye. ‘In Alan’s paintings the seductive use of dash and bravura remains on a grand scale; his familiar deftness of brush and confident paint-laden strokes seem to have found their optimum canvas size. His work has evolved from subtle, contemplative, domestic set pieces to creations of light, colour and drama that are palatial in conception. I am pleased to say that his paintings have lost none of the other-worldly charm and quiet wit that is so much an extension of Alan’s own personality. Now that twinkle in the palette’s eye is expressed through style and composition not the narrative content as in the past. When standing in front of an original Kingsbury there is no room for disappointment. He is a perfectionist in paint who has mastered the art of making that perfection appear child’s play. Life crackles through his brush and injects such energy into each work that standing in a room of these sumptuous examples of the modern Baroque is a positively life affirming experience. For me, Alan is undoubtedly one of the great figurative painters of his generation. In an age where the London commercial art scene is annually suffocated by the numbing homogeneity of the latest Florentine graduates, Alan’s paintings and talent scream integrity and substance.”  Matthew Hall   Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Alan Kingsbury: Twelve Paintings - 2016 Alan Kingsbury: The Charms of Life - 2015 Alan Kingsbury: Twelve Paintings - 2016 Alan Kingsbury: The Charms of Life - 2015 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Alan Kingsbury

Silver Teapot with Orange

£4,850

Alex Uxbridge (born 1950)

Alex Uxbridge had already enjoyed a successful career in art publishing before he entered the Byam Shaw School of Art in his late thirties. Since graduating in the early 1990s he has painted and exhibited professionally without break and we are delighted to introduce his new work to our collectors at Panter & Hall. Having grown up in Anglesey at his ancestral home, Plas Newydd, his Welsh roots run deep. His paintings of the area have a Welshness about them though, very far removed from the palette knife of Kyffin Williams that has so come to define and dominate the national style. He still works from a remote cottage on the island and the few Snowdonia paintings in this collection beautifully capture the majesty and isolation of the mountain passes. As with many British painters before him, Alex regularly takes that well-trodden path to the Mediterranean countries and the extraordinary light they offer. By contrast, his paintings there are lit up with the evident pleasure he derives from the area. His brushstrokes lighten along with his palette, and his style adopts a post-impressionism reminiscent of the later Bloomsbury works. His paintings are gentle, light of touch, beautifully composed, and infused with a poetic lyricism that belies the confidence of their construction.  So many painters have sought out the Mediterranean light over the last century or so, the draw of the sun-drenched olive groves and terracotta roofs has seduced thousands from the impressionists onwards. Alex’s paintings are certainly deeply embedded in this line and I think he stands as worthy an heir to that tradition as any one painting there today. Alex is an artist who clearly relishes the challenge of committing a subject to canvas and has the talent and experience to pull it off. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Alex Uxbridge: Travels - 2019 Alex Uxbridge: Travels - 2019 Sold Work
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Alex Uxbridge

Reading by the Window

£2,200

ALEX UXBRIDGE: TRAVELS|5 - 22 NOVEMBER 2019

About the artist View E Catalogue Gallery Information Alex Uxbridge had already enjoyed a successful career in art publishing before he entered the Byam Shaw School of Art in his late thirties. Since graduating in the early 1990s he has painted and exhibited professionally without break and we are delighted to introduce his new work to our collectors at Panter & Hall.This series of paintings is his most accomplished to date. They demonstrate an artist at the height of his powers, confident of his talent and at ease with his subjects. Alex takes the viewer on a journey, juxtaposing the wintry green landscapes of North Wales with a summer spent at an easel in the south of France, Italy and Spain.Having grown up in Anglesey at his ancestral home, Plas Newydd, his Welsh roots run deep. His paintings of the area have a Welshness about them though, very far removed from the palette knife of Kyffin Williams that has so come to define and dominate the national style. He still works from a remote cottage on the island and the few Snowdonia paintings in this collection beautifully capture the majesty and isolation of the mountain passes.As with many British painters before him, Alex regularly takes that well-trodden path to the Mediterranean countries and the extraordinary light they offer. By contrast, his paintings there are lit up with the evident pleasure he derives from the area. His brushstrokes lighten along with his palette, and his style adopts a post-impressionism reminiscent of the later Bloomsbury works. These paintings are gentle, light of touch, beautifully composed, and infused with a poetic lyricism that belies the confidence of their construction.So many painters have sought out the Mediterranean light over the last century or so, the draw of the sun-drenched olive groves and terracotta roofs has seduced thousands from the impressionists onwards. Alex’s paintings are certainly deeply embedded in this line and I think he stands as worthy an heir to that tradition as anyone painting there today.Away from the heat of the day, some of Alex’s finest paintings are of the various interiors he visits on his travels. The empty kitchens and bedroom views, seen through a tall shutter or a garden door, have a contemplative quality. Human absence adds to the sense of each room’s abandonment, a peaceful refuge from the midday sun awaiting a new arrival. These delightful, restful paintings have an intimist quality that evokes the later works of Bonnard.In all a very enjoyable collection of paintings from an artist who clearly relishes the challenge of committing a subject to canvas and has the talent and experience to pull it off.© Panter & Hall View the E Catalogue from this LINK MAIN GALLERYPanter & Hall11-12 Pall MallLondonSW1Y 5LUMonday to Friday: 10.00 AM - 6.00PMSaturdays: BY APPOINTMENT ONLY Sundays: ClosedClosed Bank Holidays+44 (0)20 7399 9999enquiries@panterandhall.com
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Alex Uxbridge

Reading by the Window

£2,200

Alison Stockmarr

After originally training as a clothes designer, Alison Stockmarr decided to retrain at Colchester School of Art studying Textiles and 3D Design in order to persue her passion for art. Alison is a contemporary British Artist producing collaged 3-D artworks from old books and record sleeves, found ephemera and original photographs. Currently she creates collaged artworks that she defines in  distinct categories; Face Books, Picture Booksand Alphabetical Encyclopaedias, all carried off with her signature playfulness and semantic irony. Face Books are a collection of work poking fun at social media. By matching old photographs with suitably titled books, profiles are constructed, creating a library of invented friends of yesteryear. Apertures are cut into books with photographs and ephemera collaged within their pages. Narratives are composed to complete the picture! These assemblages of everyday archaeologies afford the viewer glimpses of stories or notions and her pithy profiles offer an alternative perspective of Facebook and the like. Her Picture Books are carefully considered illustrated bookart. Taking the original book title as her starting point she collages in detailed layers with found ephemera, creating 3-D dioramas. Alphabetical Encyclopaedias are a recent addition, where encyclopaedias fall open on a specific page and subject matter. Illustrated with collaged ephemera, imagery chases from one aperture, over the page and into the other. Each letter of the alphabet is to be illustrated. So far she has ‘A for Alphabet’, ‘B for Birds’ and ‘C for Children, seen and not heard!’. With her extensive library of Book Art and Collages, she now produces giclee prints and exhibits work nationally and internationally. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
Alison Stockmarr

D is for Dogs

£2,000

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Alison Stockmarr

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Ed.of 50

£70

Alistair Little

After three years in the film and television industries Alistair turned to two dimensional art to train and work as a freelance commercial illustrator. Early commissions included an underground comic and graphic design work along with storyboard work for the advertising industry. Here he learnt the true value of a strong knowledge of draughtsmanship, and his ability to render credible accurate figure work is the backbone of his work today. In 2001, after four years almost exclusively working in markers and pencils he started experimenting with paint and hasn’t looked back.Alistair’s artistic influences are immediately evident. His great love of twentieth century cinema, particularly the Film Noir genre, dominates his style and his subject matter. His early experience in the film industry taught him the technique of capturing a wider story in the confines of one still image. Each of Alistair’s paintings burst with cinematic tension, his models are carefully posed and dressed to play a well-choreographed role within a cleverly lit backdrop. His use of chiaroscuro serves to heighten the drama, throwing his protagonists into half shadow or obscuring a face with a carefully tilted trilby. Through these images Alistair constructs an edgy narrative, showing the viewer glimpses of a seamy underworld peopled by morally ambiguous characters worthy of Raymond Chandler. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Alistair Little: The Ring Is Everywhere - 2018 Alistair Little: Front Runner - 2016 Alistair Little: Theatre - 2015 Alistair Little: The Ring Is Everywhere - 2018 Alistair Little: Front Runner - 2016 Alistair Little: Theatre - 2015 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Alistair Little

Give my Love to Rose

£4,200

ALL ART

This page contains everything we currently have available at Panter & Hall. New work is added regularly but please contact us at enquiries@panterandhall.com if you have any questions.
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Orson Kartt

A Very Thin Line Between Love and Hate (Variable edition of 100)

£130

Andrew Scott George (born 1952)

A high realist style is characteristic of the work of artists who use egg tempera. The medium only allows the application of small amounts of pigment at any one time, building in layers of fine brush strokes over the traditional gesso ground.  As with the paintings of the renaissance artists who used this medium, egg tempera produces a rare luminosity. Andrew George is one such artist adept in using this medium. He paints the landscapes around his home in the Mendip hills of North Somerset, Dorset’s Coastline and the hills of Scotland. On first impression his paintings are finely detailed – they are incredibly well observed, often with each blade of grass given perfect realisation; and yet on closer inspection one notices passages of paint which are almost abstract, where the detail is more impressionistically suggested. Multiple perspectives lead the eye to a combination of vanishing points that provide a wonderful sense of space and distance. Andrew seeks the sublime in a landscape; many are rugged and windswept. The uncomfortable feeling of standing too close to a cliff edge, or the barren quality of a hillside moor, give the paintings an exciting visual edge. (Geoffrey Bertram, 2010)   Attended Edinburgh College of Art 1970 – 74 2000                 South West Arts, Exeter; Prizewinner 2000 and 09     Royal West of England Academy; Prizewinner   Collections Fleming- Wyfold Art Foundation, London Dorsey & Whitney, London The Leicestershire Collection, The Sherrier Centre, Lutterworth Sold Works Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019

Ann Armitage (born 1959)

Born in Huddersfield, Yorkshire 1959, Ann studied painting at Canterbury College of Art and Design graduating in 1987 with a BA Honours Degree in Fine Art.  The following three years she rented a studio in Faversham where she continued to practice. After a three month trip around Spain, Ann based herself in London, working part time as a gardener to support her painting and extensive travels to Nepal and India.  During this time her work was accepted on several occasions into the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition and the Discerning Eye Exhibition, the New English Art Club and the Royal Society of British Artists at the Mall Galleries, London. In 1998 she settled in London, rented a studio in Parade Mews, Tulse Hill, exhibiting her work with various galleries around the country and had a Solo Show in Bergen, Norway at Gallery Urd. In 2006 Ann relocated to West Penwith in Cornwall.  She was invited by selector Fred Cuming RA to exhibit six paintings in the 2008 Discerning Eye Exhibition and won the Regional Prize for the West Country, the same year a painting was accepted into the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition.  In 2009 her work was selected for the Royal West of England Academy Exhibition and was included in a guided commentary about the exhibition. Working predominantly in oil on canvas or board, Ann's painting is a direct response to her environment whether inspired by daily walks in the ever-changing elements of the Cornish landscape or by the quiet contemplation of flowers and everyday objects around her. Sold Works Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Ann Armitage

Preserving Oranges

£3,800

Annabel Fairfax (born 1957)

Annabel Fairfax grew up in Suffolk and has painted all her life. Annabel worked in the design studio at Colefax and Fowler and then studied photography with Georje Lewisnski before attending The Heatherley School of Fine Art and continues her studies with Robin Child. Annabel was elected a member of the Society of Women Artists in 2011. Annabel has had solo Exhibitions at ING and The Ebury Galleries. She exhibits annually in group shows which have included The Summer Exhibition at The Royal Academy and the Society of Women Artists and annually exhibits for Art For Youth at the Mall Galleries. Annabel also exhibits at The Bembridge Sailing Club on the Isle of Wight, The Affordable Art Fair in Battersea and with The British Art Portfolio. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Annabel Fairfax

Fay's Bar, Bequia

£4,600

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Annabel Fairfax

Fantasy

£1,850

Archibald Dunbar McIntosh RSW RGI (born 1936)

Archie’s early passion for art was encouraged by his father who took him on frequent trips to Kelvingrove Art Gallery where they spent hours discussing the exhibits. The young Archie spent his days drawing incessantly, but growing up in the tough working class area of 1950s Maryhill fine art was unthinkable as a career in itself. He won a place at Glasgow School of Art and later Jordanhill Teacher Training College, an education separated by a period of National Service peace keeping in Cyprus.  On his graduation from Jordanhill Archie embarked on what was to be a distinguished career as an academic and administration in art education. Throughout this time he painted and had work accepted and hung by all the principal exhibiting forums. He has won numerous awards at the Royal Scottish Academy, the Royal Glasgow Institute of which he is a member, and the Royal Scottish Watercolour society who he served as a vice president for many years. He is represented in many corporate collections, notably the Scottish Arts Council, Glasgow Art Gallery, The Edinburgh Academy, Royal Bank of Scotland, Christian Salveson, Rolls Royce, Cunard and in the personal collections of Griff Rhys Jones and Pete Townsend. In the last decade Archie has perfected a mature style, a semi-abstracted depiction of several themes closest to his heart. He has drawn on his childhood memories of the Clyde marine industry, the lochs and landscapes of his youth and the tiny fishing villages along the East Neuk of Fife near his Dunfermline home. He is perhaps best known for his paintings of the latter, carefully arranged designs of geometric shapes interspersed with recognizable motifs - creels, numbers, ropes and sections of stone wall - rendering the essence of a working quayside. The night sky is an important theme in Archie’s work that he often returns to. Musing on the immensity of the starlit heavens he sees the concept of the infinite as a useful reminder of our own immortality, and a timely perspective on life and our place within it. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Archibald Dunbar McIntosh: Eleven Paintings - 2015 Archibald Dunbar McIntosh: Eleven Paintings - 2015 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Archibald Dunbar McIntosh

Thoughts for Sandy

£6,500

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Chris Bushe

Arched Entrance, Omirou, Rhodes Old Town

£2,250

ARTISTS' ESTATES

We work with the partners and families of a number of deceased artists artists’ estates, helping with rationalising and disposing of their collections and raising the profile and reputation of the artists in the process.
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Paul Maze (1887-1979)

A Beach at Sunset

£1,650

Audrey Grant (born 1964)

An Edinburgh based painter, Audrey studied in the early 2000s at Leith School of Art under Paul Martin and Philip Archer. Audrey works in oils on canvas in an abstract figurative style. Recently the Glasgow Herald cited her as one of Scotland’s finest painters alongside Kate Downie, Barbara Rae and Joyce Cairns. Audrey has exhibited at the Royal Scottish Academy, the Royal Academy in London and the Royal Glasgow Institute. In 2017 she was invited as a Guest Lecturer for the MFA in Art and Humanities at Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art in Dundee and has recently been asked back to give another lecture. In 2018, Audrey was granted the W Gordon Smith Award for her work in the VAS & SSA Together Annual Exhibition. Her other awards include the 2013 Anne Redpath Award, Visual Arts Scotland, the 2011 David Gilchrist Memorial Award at the Royal Glasgow Institute of the Fine Arts and the 2011 Maverick Award at The Tom McGrath Trust. In 2019, Audrey exhibited with The National Galleries of Scotland at the Scottish National Portrait Gallery with a show called ‘The Long Look: the artist and sitter, Audrey Grant and Norman McBeath’. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Audrey Grant: Des Meeres und der Liebe Wellen: The Waves of Sea and Love- 2018 Audrey Grant: Ceci est mon corps - 2017 Audrey Grant: The Lifeworld - 2016 Audrey Grant: New Paintings - 2014 Audrey Grant: Des Meeres und der Liebe Wellen: The Waves of Sea and Love- 2018 Audrey Grant: Ceci est mon corps - 2017 Audrey Grant: The Lifeworld - 2016 Audrey Grant: New Paintings - 2014 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Audrey Grant

Woman VIII

£1,200

Barbara Rae CBE RA

Barbara Rae CBE RA has taken inspiration from the atmospheric and mysterious colours of Scotland and Ireland in her latest silkscreen prints. Rae's paintings combine the influence of landscape and travel with painterly abstraction. When Rae was awarded a travel scholarship in 1966, it unleashed a love of travel that remains with her. Although she does not like the term landscape painter, the importance of place is very apparent in her works; in particular the human traces and patterns of history that are left on a landscape. Spain is Rae's favourite destination, providing her with endless inspiration as we can see in her latest work. Rae's printmaking has been integral to her artistic activity since her student days. The way she conceives and works on her monoprints, screenprints and etchings complements and informs her approach to painting. The discipline imposed by these media and the unique opportunities offered by them create a set of possibilities, which stimulate her vision of the world, whether she is drawing, painting, making prints, or simply observing. Barbara Rae studied at Edinburgh College of Art from 1961 to 1965.  She was awarded a travel scholarship, enabling her to work in France and Spain in 1966. She went on to have a teaching career in Edinburgh, Aberdeen and Glasgow. Sold Works Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Bernadett Timko (born 1992)

Bernadett Timko is a figurative artist who was born in Hungary in 1992. She began her art education at the Secondary School of Fine Art of Nyíregyháza, Hungary before moving to London to study figurative painting, sculpture and printmaking at The Heatherley School of Fine Art. Bernadett works from life and it fascinated by people and the atmosphere their presence, or indeed absence can create. However, her paintings are not just limited to putting people at the focus – her subject can be anything as long as it makes her feel a certain kind of way, she has a connection with it and it mirrors her state of mind in that particular moment. Bernadett believes that every painting is abstract so she doesn’t try to perfect them, she strives to make the process of painting visible in all of her works as she believes making art is all about the journey She regularly exhibits at Mall Galleries and received many prizes and awards including the Winsor & Newton Young Artist Award first and second prize, Phyllis Roberts Award, Lynn Painter-Stainers Young Artist Award and the Prince of Wales Portrait Award. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Nine New Painters to Panter & Hall - 2019 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Bernadett Timko

Study of Max

£1,900

Beth Carter (born 1968)

Born in the UK and currently living in Bristol, Beth graduated from Sunderland University in 1995 and went on to be awarded first prize at the Northern Graduate Show ’95 at the Royal College of Art.  Cast in bronze and other materials, her beautifully detailed sculptures combine mythological legends with the human form and range from life size to hand held.  The sculptures are set in unexpected poses and intimate vulnerability, creating a delicate balance of intrigue and the strange that draws you in and captivates.   Romancing the shadow through the work of Beth Carter Anyone who shares Beth Carter’s fascination with the human condition must surely embrace the invitation to be found in her body of work. For here, among the richly detailed drawings and careful sculptures, we discover an unfolding meditation on those existential dilemmas that beset us all, and a world of its own in the making. This starkly beautiful and haunting world is both particular and universal, at once strange and immediately familiar, because it so powerfully evokes that forever surprising annexe of our own lives: the chambers of our night dreams, our subconscious imaginings, and our performances of gender and personhood. These Carter chambers, magical and haphazard though they might at first appear, are constructed with considerable imaginative care. The use of charcoal in her drawings reinforces the night theme, as if the maudlin women, the strange animal-men, the consuming eyes are beckoning us into the shadows of our perceptions which sleep gives way to…and we aren’t always sure we want to follow. The peculiar and seemingly random choices of figures in the composition build to create a sense of wilful arbitrariness, akin not just to dreams but the playful irreverence of childhood; another of Carter’s preoccupations. In ‘The Long Way Home’ for example, a fox-man and a young girl hold hands while she steps away: are they dancing, or is he pulling her into the shadows of the woods beyond? So much of this imagery parodies the strange precariousness of a time when we were small – when we wanted to play but we could not be sure of our own perceptions and didn’t know who to trust. The destabilisation of classical mythology within the lineage of sculpture is a consistent theme in Carter’s work, with bird-heads and cat-heads appearing as her less predatory take on the Minotaur legend. Cleverly, she can conflate and complicate those classical myths and those of contemporary masculinity at the same time. For example in ‘Minotaur on a Box’, we see one of history’s great symbols of rapacious hyper-maleness reduced to a slumping, defeated figure – evoking connotations of abashed, middle aged manhood. Perhaps, too, Carter’s ‘Free Reign’ horse-man sculpture could be read as an embodiment of the partly self-imposed constraints of personhood in society – on our physical, essential natures and desires – or, perhaps in gendered terms, the shackles of contemporary ‘manhood’ itself. Such questions could occupy the viewer for hours, and this is work far more rewarding than much of the ‘art for artists’ that still claims so much space. In the accomplishment of Carter’s technique – the humanity in the faces, even the animal faces, through the careful lines, through the shading – she prompts a rare kind of empathy towards her subjects, making her a distinct force to be reckoned with in the world of figuration. In many ways Beth Carter’s work is like a Jungian dream forest, where the shadow waits, and the ghosts of strange beings beckon and frighten, beguile and terrify in equal measure. Indeed, it was Jung himself who counselled the courting of the psyche’s shadow. Such Carter images as the minstrel at the entrance to the skirt-tent bring to mind the dwarf of Jung’s visions, who guarded the door to his unconscious. Except that in these visions, we are not kept out but invited in. To gaze, to meditate upon the work of Beth Carter is indeed to meet, to romance, the shadow. Bonny Brooks Sold Works Sold Work
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Beth Carter

Small King ed. of 15

£2,160

Bridget Davies

Bridget was trained at Bretton Hall, University of Leeds where she gained a First class BA in Fashion and Textiles. After a spell of teaching fashion and fashion illustration in Milan, she worked in the fashion industry for several years as an embroiderer and fashion designer. Following a few years living abroad Bridget returned to England and to her first love, painting figures and illustrating fashion. Since then, she has become a successful freelance artist working from her studio in West Sussex. Bridget explains her work “I love to paint elegant women, in beautiful clothes, in glamorous settings. I’m not really inspired by fashion per se, as more by the feel of the fashion from the past; the Forties and Fifties in particular have a classic, ageless beauty expressed by fashions of the time. I am influenced enormously by the elegant and beautiful fashion drawings by illustrators of this period, as well as contemporary fashion artists and illustrators working today. I love the playful, flirty and romantic story telling in the work of illustrators such as Rene Gruau and Andre-Edouard Marty to name but a few.”Bridget's designs have been published by both John Lewis and Anthropolgie. Exhibitions E Catalogues Sold Works Bridget Davies - All Dressed Up - 2019 Bridget Davies - New Paintings - 2016 Bridget Davies - All Dressed Up - 2019 Bridget Davies - New Paintings - 2016 Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
Bridget Davies

Wall Flowers - it was all Poppycock

£1,750

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Bridget Davies

Party Time

£2,250

Carina Prigmore (born 1973)

Born in Gothenburg, Sweden, Carina has lived in Scotland since 2001 and is greatly inspired by the dramatic Scotish Landscape. She currently lives in Carrbridge in the Cairngorms National Park which provides the backdrop for her distinctive landscape paintings. She graduated in 2006 with a BSc Honours in Conservation Biology from the University of Aberdeen. Exhibitions include the David Shepherd Wildlife Foundation Wildlife Artist of the Year at the Mall Galleries, London; National Exhibition of Wildlife Art, Liverpool; Art and The Animal Kingdom, Bennington Center for the Arts, Vermont, USA. Sold Works Sold Work Post 2019 Sold Work Prior 2019
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Carina Prigmore

Winter in the Highlands

£800

Cecil Court Gallery

Our Cecil Court gallery is home to a range of wonderful paintings from both contemporary and Modern British artists. Here are some of the works we currently have available. Panter & Hall22 Cecil CourtLondonWC2N 4HE Monday to Sunday10.00 am - 6.00 pmClosed for Lunch 2-3pmClosed Bank Holidays
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CECIL COURT GALLERY|

About the gallery Gallery Information Our Cecil Court gallery can be found in the historic Cecil Court, a 17th Century thoroughfare running between Charing Cross Road and St Martin’s Lane. Still owned by the Cecil family it forms part of the Marquess of Salisbury’s London estate having been purchased by his ancestor the illustrious Elizabethan statesman, in 1609.  Cecil Court was a home to the young Mozart on his first visit to London and in the early 20th Century it became the centre of the nascent British Film Industry earning the nickname ‘Flicker Alley’. Now it is the high point of the Harry Potter Tour industry through J K Rowling’s admission that she used the Court as inspiration for Diagon Alley. For Panter & Hall it has proved a successful and enjoyable expansion. Our Cecil Court gallery has provided an opportunity to mount smaller scale exhibitions by some of our younger or more affordable artists. It is also the hub of operations for our interior design source, Panter & Hall Decorative. We stock hundreds of affordable mid-century paintings that have become a one-stop-shop for our decorator clients. Three times a year we showcase recent acquisitions at the Decorative Antique & Textiles Fair in Battersea Park. Illustrated stock can be viewed with full details on Instagram at @panterandhalldecorative CECIL COURT GALLERYPanter & Hall (Decorative)22 Cecil CourtLondonWC2N 4HEMonday - Sunday: 10.00AM - 6.00PMClosed for lunch 2.00 - 3.00PMClosed Bank Holiday Weekends+44 (0)20 7399 9999enquiries@panterandhall.com
Martin Llewellyn

Llyn Mymbyr

£1,700