Dein Suchergebnis zum Thema: Depression

‘This is my Birthday’, Anita Bartle, Grant Richards (London, UK), 1902 – Tate Archive | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/archive/items/tga-969-2-6/bartle-grant-richards-this-is-my-birthday

‚This is my Birthday‘ is a book which was compiled by Anita Bartle from her column published in the Daily Chronicle. These daily extracts consisted of quotations relating to a famous person who was born on that day. This is a partial, annotated copy (29 Mar to 30 Dec) with autograph signatures, notes, musical notations and sketches by (among others): Austrian conductor Hans Richter (né János Richter) (music); Eugen d’Albert (music); John Davidson (quotation); George Clausen (night-time scene); Edward Gregory (signature); Arthur Christopher Benson (poem); Lord Avebury aka John Lubbock (quotation from Shakespeare); Cedric Bucknall (music and sketches); Edward Dowden …
child(1,323) diseases and conditions(1,490) depression

    Kategorien:
  • International
Seite melden

‘The Bridges Family’, John Constable, 1804 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/constable-the-bridges-family-n06130

Artwork page for ‘The Bridges Family’, John Constable, 1804 This group portrait of the banker and merchant, George Bridges, with his wife Mary and their eight children, is one of the largest portraits ever produced by Constable. The group is shown in what was probably the drawing-room of Lawford Place, Essex, which Bridges had built about 1790. Lawford church can be seen through the window. In 1912 D S MacColl, a former Tate Director, reported that, ‘Constable showed an admiration for one of his sitters, the lady at the spinet or early pianoforte, and that his visits were in consequence …
appear to have suffered a considerable set-back in the depression

    Kategorien:
  • International
Seite melden

‘Harlem’, Edward Burra, 1934 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/burra-harlem-n05004

Artwork page for ‘Harlem’, Edward Burra, 1934 Edward Burra’s paintings of Harlem fall into two groups – street scenes and scenes of night-time entertainment. This painting, Harlem, depicts the area’s daytime street life. Several men and women are shown in front of a row of brownstone tenements, with New York’s elevated railway visible in the background. The street is shown as a place of social interaction: people linger on their doorsteps to smoke, talk and read newspapers. In contrast to the glamour and exuberance of Harlem nightlife, this painting presents a more downbeat scene of uncertain, possibly illicit, employment.
sign which, in the economic circumstances of the depression

    Kategorien:
  • International
Seite melden

‘The citizen’, Richard Hamilton, 1981–3 | Tate

https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/hamilton-the-citizen-t03980

Artwork page for ‘The citizen’, Richard Hamilton, 1981–3 on display at Tate Modern. The citizen was based on stills from a 1980 news report about the IRA ‘dirty protest’ at the Maze Prison in Northern Ireland. Paramilitary inmates had initially been given a ‘Special Category’ status. This was revoked, and they were treated as ordinary criminals. In response they decided to wear only prison blankets and to daub their cell walls with excrement. Hamilton wrote that he could not ‘condone the methods’ of the IRA, but was struck by the resemblance to Christian martyrdom. He also felt a connection to …
expectations of the fifties and the present consciousness of depression

    Kategorien:
  • International
Seite melden