Studio: international art — 24.1902

Page: 295
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1 cm

and the Page (the Indian wizard), a
small crouching figure in bronze.
The artist is a talented young man,
and all his works are distinguished

by careful execution, minute anato- > >\

mical treatment and distinctive ■ ■■


"1. '

I * ' ''■■ ■

, ■

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1). Nicolina de Assis, a pupil
of Rodolpho Bernardelli, had two
interesting works, a study of a
head, with a certain grace of
contour; and a very delicately
treated little sleeping girl. Auguste
Girardet had two admirable portraits
of Admirals Barroso and Tamandare
in bas-relief, and some fine medals
and cameos, in which he is a past-
master. In the architecture room "abandoned" by augusto l. de freitas
were some fine designs for markets
and theatres by Adolfo Morales de los

Rios, who received the Gold Medal; and a design be postponed until another time. I will speak
for a church in S. Paulo, by Victor Dubugras. in my next letter of Elyseo Visconti, whose ex-
Besides this general exhibition, we have had hibition was of exceptional interest, for he is
several one-man shows, but reference to these must the first Brazilian artist to enter fully into the

modern movement of decorative art.

C. A. S.


Sir Henry Raeburn, It, A. By Sir
Walter Armstrong, with Introduc-
tion by R. A. M. Stevenson, and
descriptive Catalogue by J. L. Caw.
(London: W. Heinemann.) 5s. net.
. —This magnificent volume, the result

of the co-operation of two of the best
art-critics of the day with the famous
art craftsmen, Messrs. Annan of
. * Glasgow, and Mr. William Griggs, the

well-known chromo-lithographer, is
. one of the most beautiful monographs

Xh||!^" on artists which have recently been

SjskV'', published. The Introduction, from

the pen of the late R. A. M. Steven-
son, the author of Velasquez and other,
able essays on painters, is full of the
critical acumen for which he was cele-
1 brated, and will be a monument to

his memory as well as to that of
. r> ■ ' ' * the subject of the present work.

/ n 15ft/0 co j Stevenson's descriptions of the home-

grown artists of Scotland, with their
racy humour and insight into character,
ktched by m. brocos are delightful reading. He touches

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