Visualizzazione post con etichetta Tate Britain. Mostra tutti i post
Visualizzazione post con etichetta Tate Britain. Mostra tutti i post


Textual description of firstImageUrl

Charles Ginner (Post-Impressionist painter, 1878-1952)

Charles Isaac Ginner CBE ARA was a Franco-British painter painter of landscape and urban subjects.
Born in the south of France at Cannes, of British parents, in 1910 he settled in London, where he was an associate of Spencer Gore and Harold Gilman and a key member of the Camden Town Group.

Early years and studies

Charles Isaac Ginner was born on 4 March 1878 in Cannes, the second son of Isaac Benjamin Ginner, a British doctor. He had a younger sister, Ruby (b. 1886; who became the dance teacher Ruby Dyer). He was educated in Cannes at the Institut Stanislas.


Textual description of firstImageUrl

Arthur Hughes | April Love, 1856 | Tate Gallery

"April Love" is a painting by the British🎨 Pre-Raphaelite painter Arthur Hughes (1832-1915)🎨 which was created between 1855-1856.
It was first exhibited at the Royal Academy of Arts in 1856.
Originally acquired by William Morris, the painting was purchased by the Tate Gallery, London (now Tate Britain) in 1909 and has remained in the Tate collection to the present day.


Textual description of firstImageUrl

Philip Hermogenes Calderon | Broken Vows, 1856

Artist: Philip Hermogenes Calderon🎨 (British painter, 1833-1898)
Medium: Oil paint on canvas
Dimensions Support: 914 × 679 Mm
Frame: 1205 × 980 × 104 Mm
Collection: Tate
Acquisition: Purchased 1947

The title of this painting suggests that the woman has recently discovered that her lover, whose initials are carved in the fence, has been unfaithful.
Further details, including the discarded necklace and dying flowers, indicate her unhappy situation. The ivy-covered wall may symbolise her previous belief that their love was everlasting.
Disappointed love was a popular theme in Victorian painting, and viewers were expected to unravel the situation from the symbols and expressions of the characters. | © Tate Britain