Liss Llewellyn Fine Art - 20th Century British Art

Works in Progress

Monnington, study for Allegory

Albert de Belleroche (1864-1944)
Muirhead Bone (1876-1953)
Stephen Bone (1904-1958)
Frank Brangwyn (1867-1956)
Reginald Brill (1902-1974)
Charles Cundall (1890-1971)
Evelyn Dunbar (1906-1960)
David Evans (1929-1988)
Kathleen Guthrie (1905-1981)
Sir Gerald Kelly (1879-1972)
Stanley Lewis (1905-2009)
Charles Mahoney (1903-1968)
Fortunino Matania (1881-1963)
John McKenzie (1897-1972)
Sir Thomas Monnington (1902-1976)
Victor Hume Moody (1896-1990)
Sunderland Rollison (1872-1950)
Stanley Charles Rowles (b.1887)
Rudolph Sauter (1895-1977)
Charles Sims (1873-1928)
Alan Sorell (1904-1974)
John C. Stephenson (1889-1965)
William Strang (1859-1921)
James Woodford (1893-1976)

The current online exhibition addresses the artistic processes through which pictures are made; pencil sketches in the act of evolving or being revised; oil sketches painted on the spot, sometimes left unfinished. The aesthetic value of these works lies both in their energy and in their demonstration of the artist’s technique; for the viewer, it is precisely these qualities that bring us closer to the creative ingenuity of the artist.


LAST CHANCE TO SEE ‘Evelyn Dunbar: Studies, Illustrations & Paintings’


watts contemporary gallery

Watts Gallery - Artists’ Village
Down Lane, Compton, Guildford, Surrey

Admission free
Open Monday – Sunday 10:30am – 5:15pm


Dunbar exhibition

surrey advertiser

1 September 2017

Discover ‘lost studio’

Watts Contemporary, in partnership with Liss Llewellyn Fine Art, presents the first selling exhibition of studies, illustrations and paintings by Evelyn Dunbar (1906-1960), an artist now considered to be among the most important in 20th century British art history.
Bringing together 150 pictures – more than half of which have never previously been shown, including many from the ‘lost studio’ collection which, in 2013, brought to light works that had not been seen since the artist’s lifetime (death) – the exhibition will demonstrate why Dunbar deserves recognition as a major figurative artist of the Modern British era.



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