International studio — 36.1908/​1909(1909)

Page: 118
DOI issue: DOI article: DOI Page: Citation link:
License: Free access  - all rights reserved Use / Order
1 cm

Mr. StodartWalker. Most
of these works have been
since their acquisition by
the Association on view in
local gaHeries in fulhiment
of one of the objects of
the Association, and they
were ail to be fately seen
in the Scottish Nationai
Exhibition at Saughton,
In their choice of pic-
tures the committee have
shown no partiality towards
any particular school of art,
for even those works ac-
quired from members of
what has come to be known
as the Giasgow school are
so different in technique
as not to be related to each
other, and it would have
been difhcult in such a
limited number of pictures
to have obtained a greater
variety in subject, motive,
and style. As most of the



works have already in one form or another
been noticed in THE STUDio it is unnecessary
to say much concerning them. Mr. Lorimer's
AZfg/%/ -SwaZ&fw was on exhibition in
last year's London Academy and this year's
Scottish Academy, and it represents the type
of subject and scheme of colour that are
characteristic of his recent work. He has
shown much facility in the painting of soft
warrn greys and in expressing the dignity and
reposefulness of the cultured home. The
VfcrM of Mr. Hornel caused quite
a sensation at the Glasgow Institute, where
it was hrst exhibited. After years of pre-
paratory study in the purely decorative it
marked so great an advance as to show that
Mr. Horne! had come to his own with what
seemed <o be one great leap. In the Criffel
picture Mr. Cameron has come into close
touch with the subtle harmonies of nature,
and in a composition almost severely simple
has given a masterly rendering of space
and light and air. Since Mr. Paterson left
Moniaive and came to reside in Edinburgh
he has essayed the task—now but rarely
attempted, and never before from the same
loading ...