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Paintings (visual works) With digital objects
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Sir John Richmond

This item was lost in the fire in The Mackintosh Building at The Glasgow School of Art on 23rd May 2014. Portrait of former honoury president of Glasgow School of Art.

Hutchison, Sir William Oliphant

Design for a pulpit-fall

Design for embroidered pulpit-fall, 'Be Ye Doers of the word not hearers only.' The words of the design are taken from James, chapter 1, verse 22 in the New Testament. Inscribed upper right: Design for a pulpit fall/J.R. Newbery Centre: "Be Ye Doers of the world not hearers only".

Newbery, Jessie Wylie

Portrait of John Keppie

This item was lost in the fire in The Mackintosh Building at The Glasgow School of Art on 23rd May 2014. Portrait of Glasgow architect, John Keppie. Signed lower left: To my friend John Keppie/Maurice Greiffenhagen 1917.

Greiffenhagen, Maurice

Anna

This item was lost in the fire in The Mackintosh Building at The Glasgow School of Art on 23rd May 2014. Portrait of the artist's wife.

Laurie, John

God Bless the Men...

This item was lost in the fire in The Mackintosh Building at The Glasgow School of Art on 23rd May 2014. Decorative panel with lettering: Script reads: God Bless The Men That Build The Ship/Tis Not For Wages/Only That They/Labour But To Save/Men's Lives.'.

Craig, Ailsa

The Tree of Personal Effort

From The Magazine, Spring 1896. Inscribed: The Tree of Personal Effort, The Sun of Indifference, Charles Rennie Mackintosh, January 1895.' The exact meaning of the symbolism of this work, and its companion, 'The Tree of Influence' has eluded all commentators on Mackintosh's early water-colours. The obvious source of the symbolism is nature, and Mackintosh here reaches his most extreme distortion of organic forms.' (Roger Billcliffe).

Mackintosh, Charles Rennie

The Downs, Worth Matravers

'As in 'The Village' there are no figures in this view of the Dorset countryside. This absolute lack of human activity gives Mackintosh's pictures an air of eerie, even surreal, desertion. They are formal landscapes... the most dominant feature in this work is the tall telegraph pole, a formal and unnatural element in this gentle Dorset landscape.' (Roger Billcliffe).

Mackintosh, Charles Rennie

Hugh Adam Crawford

This item was lost in the fire in The Mackintosh Building at The Glasgow School of Art on 23rd May 2014. Self portrait. Two of Hugh Adam Crawford's self portraits were exhibited at the Royal Scottish Academy in 1951 and 1960. Another earlier self portrait is also owned by the Scottish National Portrait Gallery.

Crawford, Hugh Adam

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