Would you like to capture how an artwork could look and feel at home? We can now bring selected works into your home, virtually.
Room View is an exciting, easy-to-use service. Just email us an image of a wall in your home or office and we’ll provide an accurate vision of a chosen painting hanging in that space. All we require are some approximate dimensions; the width of a sofa or space between two points on a wall. We hope you’ll enjoy this new way to experience the fine artworks we have to offer. These are a few examples of available artworks in situ.
If you’d like to know more about Room View, please contact us.
Jack Smith - Room View
With monochromatic tones, Still Life with Tap is typically drained of colour, emphasising the mundane and the ordinary. A prominent member of the Kitchen Sink group of painters, Smith achieved recognition early in his career with solo exhibitions at London's Beaux Arts Gallery between 1952 and 1954 and a retrospective at the Whitechapel Art Gallery in 1959. By the early 1960s, he had abandoned realist painting in favour of pursuing the prevailing trends of abstraction.
Glyn Philpot - Room View
Philpot's rendering of Stachys and Leaves has an ethereal atmosphere that is far from decorative. Stachys, also known as Woundwort, was an important medicinal plant in the treatment of wounds, dating back to the early medieval Anglo-Saxons. Best known for Symbolist paintings featuring androgynous figures, and later for society portraiture, Glyn Philpot began still life compositions in the 1930s with paintings from this period considered some of his best works.
Leigh Davis - Room View
Davis has been exhibiting widely across Britain since 2012 with his first major solo exhibition held at The Nine British Art in 2018. He now exhibits and works exclusively with the Gallery and has numerous works in private collections both nationally and internationally.
Leigh Davis - Room View
Drawing from a deep appreciation for sculptural form, Davis’ work focuses on the deconstruction of landscapes, man-made structures, and derelict industrial buildings. He paints predominantly in oil, creating bold, abstract works that capture the transient aesthetics of their subject matter.
Tim Woolcock - Room View
In these paintings, with his talent for juxtaposing varying forms, Woolcock continues his exploration of controlled abstraction using his distinctive palette of blues and greys.
Richard Fox - Room View
In his most recent and largest bronze, Fox has used an instinctive understanding of space and mass. Building on previous flowing forms, the artist has created a delicate and vertical composition of soaring beauty.
Peter Haigh - Room View
February '86 is an iconic example of Haigh's consistent exploration of shape and colour. These canvases from the last decade of the artist's career, when he was arguably at his most prolific and capable, exude pictorial presence and serenity. Haigh exhibited paintings to critical acclaim at a number of important London galleries including Redfern Gallery, Wildenstein, Leicester Galleries and Zwemmer Gallery.
John Plumb - Room View
Blenheim is another example of Plumb's experimentation with tape as a medium, first explored by Mondrian in the 1940s. The hard-edged result was mirrored by his fellow artists Robyn Denny and John Hoyland who exhibited with him at the Marlborough Gallery in London.
Norman Stevens - Room View
Norman Stevens was renowned for his technical ability as a printmaker and painter. His meticulous style is conveyed in Louvered Shutters through the use of perfectly graduating, crisp lines and a sharp, balanced composition. At a glance, the pastel pink and grey construction is reminiscent of Optical art, but closer inspection reveals the piece as depicting a louvered screen; an archetypal subject for Stevens. The interplay between revealing and concealing potential space evokes a sense of intrigue around the work.