Ticket #4863 (new)

Opened 3 months ago

Turn any door into a “hardened barricade”

Reported by: "Frank Mitchell’s" <TransparentSteel@…> Owned by:
Priority: normal Milestone: 2.11
Component: none Version: 3.8.0
Severity: medium Keywords:
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Turn any door into a “hardened barricade”



istic career
Further information: Norwich School of painters
Thirtle's painting of a river scene
The River Yare at Gorleston, with shipping (undated), British Museum
The art historian Marjorie Allthorpe-Guyton charted Thirtle's development as an artist into four periods. During the first period, c.1803 – 1808, he produced few works, and his style fluctuated; the following period from 1808 – 1813 is marked by the strong influence of Cotman. During his third period, from 1813 – 1819, when his article style returned to being more conventional and less realistic, he produced outdoors what the art historian Andrew Hemingway has described as "wonderfully spontaneous and sure sketches". After 1819 he produced few works.

Thirtle's earliest known work is his landscape The Windmill (1800), an unusual subject matter for him, as he first exhibited works that were not landscapes, but portraits and paintings of other subjects. By 1806 he had begun to increase his output of landscapes, and to stand out as a master of the genre of watercolour painting. In 1803, Crome and Robert Ladbrooke formed the Norwich Society of Artists, which included Vincent, Charles Hodgson, Daniel Coppin, James Stark and Robert Dixon. Their first exhibition, in 1805, marked the start of the Norwich School of painters, the first British art movement created outside London. Thirtle exhibited five paintin

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