Her painting, Brown, White, Black, Red (oil on board) is in the collection of NAG, where Ayres also had a major solo show in 1984.
From the 1980s Ayres had a home in Wales, but later settled in Morwenstow, near Bude. She died in April 2018.
Originally from Buckinghamshire, he moved to Cornwall to study at the Falmouth College of Arts, graduating in 1994 with a BA(Hons) degree in fine art. In 1998 he was teaching art and design part-time at Cornwall College.
Forming part of the collection of the St Ives Town Council, six works by this artist depict village scenes around the town as previously known between 1880 and 1900. The artist painted this series oil on board in 1986, either from old prints or postcards, etc. The scenes shown are Harbour Front, The Wharf, St Ives 1880, Quay Street, St Ives 1900, St Ives Harbour Front, 1880, The Digey, St Ives 1880, The Wharf, St Ives 1986, and The Wharf 1880. [Enquiries about these to Penlee House Gallery & Museum]
In 1871 Babb, as professor of drawing/painting in Plymouth and Devonport, was living with his wife Mary H (from Sheerness, Kent) and son Ernest H (born in Devonport), in the Saltash, Cornwall parish at 6 Tamar Terrace. He was the Head Master of the School of Art, Princess Square, Plymouth, and of the Municipal School of Art, Devonport.
Born in Adelaide, Australia, his family then moved to New Zealand. He studied art at Wanganui Technical College, working there as a pupil teacher under the painter D E Hutton (1899-1904). In 1904 he travelled through Europe painting topographical and waterside subjects in oils and watercolour, studying both in London and at Julian's Academy in Paris, before returning to New Zealand in about 1909.
In St Ives he worked from Porthmeor Square studio. In 1913 he was to show Ebbing Tide and two others, one Cornish scene and one Dutch, at St Ives, and continued to exhibit locally throughout 1914. He was one of the four St Ives artists to lose their lives in WWI, dying aged 41 in Cardiff during service with the Home Guard. He is commemorated by Edmund George FULLER on the St Ives Arts Club Memorial, working to a design by painter friend Borlase SMART.
Exhibited Cornish work at the Sandpiper Gallery, Mousehole. A painter of landscapes, seascapes, and scenes of workers in the field, rendered in a naive style.
The Irish born artist stayed in St Ives from September 1959 until January 1960, and painted in No 3, Porthemeor Studios.
She trained in Fine Art in the USA, graduating from Syracuse University, New York (1968) before working with Archie Brenan at the Edinburgh Weavers Workshop (1971). In 1975 she took up weaving full-time, originally concentrating on woven portraits and figures. Gradually moving to more abstract subjects for her tapestries.
In Cornwall Bahouth worked with Sue MARSHALL as a Craftworker in Residence, taking on workshops and teaching at Poltair School, St Austell, and Tolcarne CP and Infants Schools. They also exhibited in the NAG Craft Work exhibition of 1988. (NAG Exhibition notes).
Latterly she has taken up mosaics and her exciting, colourful work can be viewed on her website. Her home is in rural Somerset.
Before moving to Sennen, Cornwall in 1975, Bailey had trained and worked as a ceramic tile designer and decorator in Marlborough, Gloucestershire. In Cornwall she and her husband purchased and ran the First and Last Post Office at Sennen.
The couple then decided to spend six years cruising in the Mediterranean before returning to live in Cornwall. She paints in oils and watercolours, and exhibits in mixed shows across Cornwall. Prints of her work are handled by Cornish Art Prints, Wheal Kitty, St Agnes, where an exhibition of her work can be viewed on-line.
Born in Brighton, the artist studied there and in St Ives under Louis GRIER, but was largely self-taught. Bailey lived in St Ives from 1909-1919, though he is recorded as exhibiting three paintings also at the 1924 Show Day. All of the latter exhibits were watercolours, with the subjects showing the herring season, a summer evening in Bosham, and a view of the wharf at Polperro. Working from the Atlantic Studio, St Ives, virtually all of his paintings were in watercolour after 1915.
Living in Chelsea by 1938, he continued to send in to STISA shows until he moved to Richmond, Surrey after WWII.
Terry Bailey lives near St Mawes. He is best known for his yachting scenes, both contemporary and historical. He has won a number of awards and his work has been featured in maritime magazines.
In the collection of Penryn Town Council and Museum is a panoramic painting by this artist, entitled Penryn and the Carrick Roads (oil on canvas). Another of her paintings, Porthgwarra, is in the collection of the Cornish Studies Library, Redruth.
Bailey was born in England, but lived for many years in Galway, Ireland and in several other locations in that country, before returning to England in 1963, working and showing in Cornwall.
'She has since earned a serious reputation for her rugged palette knife paintings, particularly of Cornwall. She is much acclaimed for her interpretations of the Cornish Coastline and river studies, capturing the endless variations of light, weather, tides and seasons of the year....Her latest exhibition of new work opened in May 2003 in St. Agnes, Cornwall just before the 90th birthday.' [Kenny Gallery, Ireland bio]
Mike Bailey is a painter of landscapes and seascapes living in north Cornwall.
The artist was trained first in Taunton, Somerset, where she was awarded a medal (1885) for sculpture, and subsequently attended art school in London. She married Henry BAINSMITH, also a sculptor, who worked from Park Studio in St John's Wood (exhibited 1890-92 RA, RBA). The couple had one son, Bruce. Owing to the sudden death of Henry in 1893, Georgina moved to St Ives, Cornwall with her mother and younger sister Mabel BUCKNALL.
Mabel later married the photographer John Christian William DOUGLAS (Will) in 1897, which may have positively influenced Georgina to take up photography herself. Tovey reveals, in his in-depth research into the social history of the artists and their involvement in St Ives, that for some years she ran a photographic studio on the High Street in St Ives, and created photographic exhibits which she mounted at the Royal Cornwall Polytechnic Society exhibition (1902) and later at the Royal Photographic Society in London. Georgina was a regular Show Day exhibitor in St Ives from 1895-1908.
The sister of Augusta BAIRD-SMITH, later Gussie Lindner. Her nickname, as given by Edith Havelock ELLIS was 'Blue', possibly short for bluebell. She shared lodgings with her sister, prior to the latter's marriage to Moffatt LINDNER. Referenced as an artist by Tovey (2009) but as yet no further information gathered.
Frederick Wood Baker was the eldest of four sons of Frederick J and Mary Baker of St Pancras, London. In 1881 the family lived at 68 Wrotham Road, St Pancras, and Frederick was listed in the Census of that year as an 'Artist', aged 19 years.
London-born painter of coastal scenes and landscape which mainly feature the English south coast in works such as On the Shore, Studland, Dorset and Land's End, Cornwall. In the 4th and 5th exhibitions at Newlyn Art Gallery (both in 1896) this artist exhibited Sennen Crabbers, Curing Seaweed and A Bit of Kynance, all of which were sold. In the Year's Art of that same year, a F W Baker was living in Belsize Road in London, and exhibiting a painting at the Institute of Painters in Oil Colours (IPO).
In September of 1900 Baker Jnr exhibited and sold Penolver Point and Bossinney Cove at NAG. By 1902 his exhibiting address had moved to the Lizard, Cornwall. There is no evidence that Baker Snr had any artistic involvement with Cornwall. Wood in Victorian Painters gives dates of fl 1873-1893, that clearly shows a loss in recognition of this artist when he moved to the provinces. His death is registered at Truro, Cornwall in 1936, age 75.
His work has been shown in Cornwall more recently at the Lander Gallery, Truro.
Nothing is known about the painter who created Seagulls, with St Michael's Mount, exhibited and sold by the Lander Gallery, Truro. Any detail welcome.
A former nun (and a niece of Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin) who came to some fame when she wrote I Leap Over the Wall (1949), which was her autobiographical 'return to the world after twenty-eight years in a convent' (sub-title). This book, published by Hamish Hamilton, went through at least 10 impressions, selling around the world.
She arrived in Cornwall in the late 1940s and moved into a cottage, described by her as 'my Cottage-in-the-Clouds' (Trevelioc) just below Flagstaff Cottage at Lamorna. She was attracted to the artistic community and particularly Samuel John Lamorna BIRCH, taking some painting lessons with him. According to his daughter, Mornie BIRCH, her father found Baldwin quite irritating.
She continued to write, and in the late 1950s published a novel based on her life as a nun: The Called and the Chosen. By the 1960s she had moved away to the Channel Islands, where she subsequently died by her own hand.
Exeter born and Exeter College of Art graduate, Ray Balkwill has a permanent exhibition of paintings at The Studio Gallery in Exmouth, Devon called 'Captivated by the Cornish Landscape'. Along with his latest art book, A Picture of Cornwall – Contemporary Artists and the Inspirational Landscape, visitors can experience his love of the West Country in all the small coves, inlets and moorland.
Recorded in Whybrow's 1901-10 list of artists in and around St Ives, with no further information at this time.