[From our own Correspondents.
N.B. After going to press with the foregoing this respect, therefore, the memorial designed by
article on Mr. Lee Hankey's prints, we found we Mr. Adams is fitly in keeping with its sur-
were unable to include a reproduction of the colour- roundings. The introduction of heraldic charges
print, An Easter Egg, mentioned at the close of in such memorials gives an opportunity for the
the article, and have substituted therefor another use of colour which, if not unduly lavish, greatly
which, though different in subject-matter, serves enhances the decorative effect and agreeably
the purpose equally well. relieves the monotony of the stone or wood.
That it has not been overdone by Mr. Adams
STUDIO-TALK. will be apparent even from our monochrome
illustration, and the monument as a whole
deserves the warm appreciation bestowed on
LONDON.—As our frontispiece this month it by the Bishop of London, who dedicated it.
we give a reproduction in colours In the case of the Lothersdale memorial the
of a recent painting by Mr. Pilade semicircular lunette, with its carefully modelled
Bertieri, whose work was reviewed in figures, is the outstanding feature of the tablet,
these pages some two years ago. This portrait which is of fine white marble. The designer is
studv, while it admirably exemplifies the artist's
disciplined craftsmanship, is particularly agree-
able in its judiciously planned colour-scheme,
from which it derives a decorative value of a
high order. _
We include also with this number a colour
reproduction of a pastel design for a decorative
frieze by Mr. George Sheringham, which was
exhibited at the Pastel Society's exhibition last
year. At the Goupil Gallery in Regent Street
the recent exhibition of the collection formed by
the late Judge Evans comprised a representa-
tive gathering of decorative paintings executed
by this artist during the past few years. The
deceased collector, in whom many artists found
a generous but at the same time discriminating
friend, had a high regard for Mr. Sheringham's *#o the ©Jorvof @OD
, ' , n , . , . ■ and m LoVinq .(T).emor.y of;
work, and the examples he acquired, sufficiently ^L*m* ■ RICHARD VinCCnTBCNKn 1
numerous to have a room assigned to them at - Student and Huxley 8cbolar » 1
,, ~ ., - „ • i j j , , . , , HR of Charing Cross Hospital '
the Goupil Gallery, included several which have H Medical ScboolYoungersonofT >v
been reproduced by us at one time or another. O ! R|^?K Be?An bRCPb;npi« j?
,r- : and of Annie his wifewljodwd V vt
m UtBAILLeULinPRXnceoni ,
We give on this and the next page illustrations B '^X^^^^ 4
of two mural tablets recently placed in parish H while fighting asaVolunteer *?
c rr i i m the Ranks of The LonDon , ,i
churches to the memory of officers who have RipLeBRieADe 5" City of London 3
fallen in the war. The one shown on this page, I _/ I ^llj^^^g^^^ |
designed by Mr. Maurice B. Adams, F.R.I.B.A., Force in France. God rest hissfeulj
has been placed in St. Paul's, Hammersmith,
which, though a modern structure, contains, ■
among other relics of the building which it
replaced, numerous memorials dating back to
the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, de-
scribed in detail in the sixth volume of " The
Survey of London," published three years ago. ( mural monument in hammersmiih church
In the more important of these memorials designed by maurice b. adams, f.r.i.b.a.
heraldic motives are a recurring feature, and in [Photo Bedford Lemere)