Thursday, 14 June 2012

Edward Bawden - part 2

This is part 2 of a 4-part post on the works of British Artist Edward Bawden, one of a group of artists associated with a community of artists that existed around Great Bardfield in Essex, England during the middle years of the 20th century.
For biographical notes and earlier works, see part 1.


1938 The Law and How You Break It drawing

1938-39  Grid and Cross - Blue, White, Yellow 
wallpaper for Cole and Son

1938-39 Rose and Lace wallpaper for Cole and Son

1939 Pamphlet for Fortnum and Mason

1939 The Bell Inn 
watercolour 45.7 x 54.6 cm 
© Tate, London

1940 Gallabat, Guns Firing on Metemma 
watercolour 39.4 x 51.4 cm 
© Tate, London

1941 Burnt Tukl at Gubba 
watercolour and drawing 39.4 x 52.1 cm 
© Tate, London

1941 The Catholic Church, Addis Ababa 
pen and ink, watercolour and crayon 45.7 x 57.8 cm 
© Tate, London

1941 View from the Enemy H.Q. at Gubba 
watercolour and drawing 39.4 x 51.4 cm 
© Tate, London

c1941 Cairo, the Citadel, Mohammed Ali Mosque 
pencil and watercolour 47 x 59.7 cm 
© Tate, London

1941c Cairo, the Citadel, On the Roof of the Officers' Mess 
watercolour 46.4 x 59.1 cm 
© Tate, London

1945 Ahmed Yusef, An Iraqi Messenger Boy 
watercolour and ink 38.7 x 56.9 cm

1946 East Wind endpapers for Contact magazine

1946 Letter from Calcutta for Contact magazine

1946 Letter from Cape Town for Contact magazine

1946 Letter from Geneva for Contact magazine

1946 Letter from Melbourne for Contact magazine

1946 Russian Travel Letter for Contact magazine

1947 Bracken, Gorse and Gower Peninsula 
watercolour

1947 Campions and Columbines 
linocut for Curwen Press

1947 Central Park for Contact magazine
1947 Cheltenham sketch
1947 Cheltenham sketch

c1947 The Dolls at Home 
collage

1948 Christchurch and Greyfriars 
24.2 x 29.7 cm drawing

1948 The Artist's Garden in Winter 
watercolour and gouache

1950 Autumn 
cardboard cut 38 x 50 cm

1950 The Canmore Mountain Range 
gouache and drawing on paper 56.5 x 71.8 cm 
© Tate, London

3 comments:

  1. The diversity in art you show on this blog is inspiring. Thanks for sharing!

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  2. Thank you for your comment. I do try to take the butterfly approach, and land on different things.

    ReplyDelete