Sir Frank Brangwyn
1867-1956, British

Pont Neuf, Paris, No. 1
1867-1956, British

An incredibly rich impression of this sepia toned etching by one of the leading printmakers of 20th century Britain, Sir Frank Brangwyn. The image size is 21 3/4 x 29 5/8 inches, published in 1916, pencil signed. Brangwyn was born in Belgium, but as a child moved to London with his family. He was primarily a self-taught artist, although he did receive some training from three of the most influential British artists and designers of the turn of the century, Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo, William Morris and Siegfried Bing.


Bargemen
1867-1956, British

Etching, image size 9 7/8 x 7 7/8 inches, c. 1930, pencil signed.


Porte De Gand
1867-1956, British

Etching, image size 15 1/2 x 14 inches, 1906, Gaunt 63, pencil signed l.r.


The Meat Market
1867-1956, British

Etching, image size 10 7/8 x 12 inches, 1906, cat: Gaunt-69, pencil signed.


The Hot Oven
1867-1956, British

Lithograph, image size 9 3/4 x 8 1/2 inches, c. 1920, printed by T. Way, proof before publication in "The Studio," pencil signed.

Painting

The Rocky Cove
1877-1967, American

Watercolor on paper, sight size 11 x 14 3/8 inches, c. 1930s, signed lower left, framed. Carroll Bill was an artist and architect, studying at Harvard Architectural School. He was a member of many artist's associations, including the Boston Architectural Club, the Boston Society of Architects, the Boston Society of Watercolor Painters, the New York Society of Watercolor Painters, the New York Watercolor Club and the Springfield Art League.

Print

In Newport Harbor
1864-1919, American

Etching, image size 4 3/4 x 7 inches, pencil signed, framed

Drawing

Rocky Outcropping
1872- c.1950, American

A fine pencil drawing by Dexter Dawes done on a heavy weight paper. It measures 7 5/8 x 11 inches. Dawes was born in Englewood, NJ and went on to study at New York City's Art Student League. He summered in Marlboro, NH surrounded by beautiful gardens with views of Mount Monadnock which became the inspiration for many of his lithographs and paintings. He belonged to a number of associations including the National Arts Club.