Steve Art Gallery LLC
USA Oil Painting Reproduction

 
 


Painting ID::  39042
The Cornfield
mk142 ca.1895 Pastel 23.5x31.1cm
British , 1857-1900
William Stott of Oldham The Cornfield oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      


Painting ID::  43315
The Cornfield
mk170 1826 Oil on canvas 142.9x121.9cm

John Constable The Cornfield oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      


Painting ID::  51368
The Cornfield
mk218 1826 Oil on canvas 143x122cm

John Constable The Cornfield oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      

John Constable
1776-1837 British John Constable Locations 1837). English painter and draughtsman. His range and aspirations were less extensive than those of his contemporary J. M. W. Turner, but these two artists have traditionally been linked as the giants of early 19th-century British landscape painting and isolated from the many other artists practising landscape at a time when it was unprecedentedly popular. Constable has often been defined as the great naturalist and deliberately presented himself thus in his correspondence, although his stylistic variety indicates an instability in his perception of what constituted nature. He has also been characterized as having painted only the places he knew intimately, which other artists tended to pass by. While the exclusivity of Constable approach is indisputable, his concern with local scenery was not unique, being shared by the contemporary Norwich artists. By beginning to sketch in oil from nature seriously in 1808, he also conformed with the practice of artists such as Thomas Christopher Hofland (1777-1843), William Alfred Delamotte, Turner and, particularly, the pupils of John Linnell. Turner shared his commitment to establishing landscape as the equal of history painting, despite widespread disbelief in this notion. Nevertheless, although Constable was less singular than he might have liked people to believe, his single-mindedness in portraying so limited a range of sites was unique, and the brilliance of his oil sketching unprecedented, while none of his contemporaries was producing pictures resembling The Haywain (1821; London, N.G.) or the Leaping Horse (1825; London, RA). This very singularity was characteristic of British artists at a time when members of most occupations were stressing their individuality in the context of a rapidly developing capitalist economy
The Cornfield
mk218 1826 Oil on canvas 143x122cm

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