At the Temple of Art: The Grosvenor Gallery, 1877-1890
"In the hands of an innovative team consisting of Sir Coutts Lindsay, his wife Blanche Lindsay, and two managers, Charles Halle and Joseph Comyns Carr, the gallery developed a reputation as a leading exhibition space for British and Continental artists during the late Victorian period. What factors contributed to its rise to prominence on the London exhibition circuit? How did it maintain that respected place in light of the diversification of showcases during this period?" "Central to this book is a close examination of the paintings which were shown at the gallery during its fourteen-year run, how they were received by the critics, and which movements were represented."--Jacket.
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The Late Victorian PeriodAn Age of Doubt
The Temple of Art
High Priests and Worshippers at the Temple of Aestheticism
Emergence of Women Artists and Audience Temple as Safe Haven
A New High Priest from the Continent Jules BastienLepage and the Little Knot of Worshippers
Burning Ardour and Tobacco at the Shrines of Bastien Lepage and Whistler
Muita painoksia - Näytä kaikki
Aesthetic Movement Aestheticism Art Gallery Art Journal audience Bastien Bastien-Lepage beauty British Art Burne-Jones Burne-Jones's Casteras Cherry circle classes color cult cultural decorative discussed England English Art Club example exhibitors figures French gallery's George du Maurier George Frederic Watts Glasgow Boys Gros Grosven Grosvenor exhibits Grosvenor Gallery Grosvenor Notes Halle Henry Henry Scott Tuke Ibid Illustrated London images Impressionism included interior ists James McNeill Whistler Lady Lindsay landscape lery Lind Lindsay's London Impressionists male ment modern Monkhouse Moore Museum Naturalist nature Newlyn School Oil on canvas painters painting Palace of Art Paris patrons Philip Wilson Steer picture portrait Pre-Raphaelite Punch represented revealed role Rossetti Royal Academy Ruskin Sachko Macleod Salon scene seen showed Sir Coutts Lindsay Society Stanhope Stott Summer Exhibition taste Tate Gallery Thangue tion Tuke University Press venor watercolors Watts Watts's West Gallery woman women artists worship young artists