Presentation on theme: "Brian Lukacher Nature and History in English Romantic Landscape Painting."— Presentation transcript:
Brian Lukacher Nature and History in English Romantic Landscape Painting
Humphry Repton, “View from my own cottage in Essex (after)” 1816, 7 x 9 in
(top) Humphry Repton, Water at Wentworth, Yorkshire Site at Wentworth, South Yorkshire before proposed landscaping (bottom) Humphry Repton, Water at Wentworth, Yorkshire, Site at Wentworth, South Yorkshire after proposed landscaping
Thomas Girtin, Kirkstall Abbey, 1800, watercolor, 12 x 20 in
Thomas Girtin, Westminster and Lambeth, 1800. This drawing, in watercolor over pen, is one of six surviving drawings for an enormous circular panorama of London painted in oils. It was called Eidometropolis ('view of the mother city' in Greek) and was exhibited to the public in 1802. Girtin's announcement in the press described the panorama as 108 feet long and eighteen feet high.
John Constable, John Constable’s Flower Garden, 1815, oil on canvas, 13 x 20 John Constable, John Constable’s Kitchen Garden, 1815, oil on canvas, 13 x 20
John Constable, The Hay Wain (Landscape, Noon), 1821, oil on canvas, 51 x 73 in
John Constable, Dedham Vale, 1802, oil on canvas, 145 x 122 cm Victoria and Albert Museum, London
John Constable, Hadleigh Castle, Mouth of the Thames – Morning After a Stormy Night, 1829, oil on canvas, 48 x 65 in
John Constable, Old Sarum, 1832, watercolor, 14 x 19 in
Samuel Palmer, A Hilly Scene, ca. 1826, watercolor, pen, and tempera, 8 x 5 in
John Martin (English, 1789-1854),The Fall of Ninevah, 1829, mezzotint, 36x26 in
John Martin, Joshua Commanding the Sun to Stand Still upon Gibeon, 1816
John Martin, The Last Man, oil on canvas, 1849
John Martin, The Last Man, print, 1832
J. M. W. Turner (English, 1775-1851) Self Portrait, 1798
J.M.W. Turner, Snow Storm: Hannibal and His Army Crossing the Alps 1812, oil on canvas, 57 x 93 in
J.M.W. Turner, Dudley, Worcestershire, ca. 1831-2, watercolor, 11 x 16 in. How does this night landscape of the city represent modern industrial life? How can it be considered a history painting?
J.M.W. Turner, Slavers Throwing Overboard the Dead and Dying – Typhoon coming On, 1840, oil on canvas, 36 x 54 in.
J.M.W. Turner, detail of a female slave being eaten by fish. Slavers Throwing Overboard the Dead and Dying – Typhoon coming On, 1840, oil on canvas, 36 x 54 in.
J.M.W. Turner, Rain, Steam, and Speed – The Great Western Railway, 1844, oil on canvas, 36 x 48 in
J.M.W. Turner, Detail of Rain, Steam, and Speed – The Great Western Railway, 1844, oil on canvas, 36 x 48 in.
J.M.W. Turner, The Morning after the Deluge, c. 1843, oil on canvas, 78.5 x 78.5 cm, Tate Gallery, London