A person stands next to geese at the river side


L S Lowry Recently Acquired And Gallery Services

Blink and you missed it…

Where has April gone? The days flew by, human life has been breathed back into beautiful Broadway, shops, eateries open…the buzz has started as people are out enjoying themselves and the glimpses of hot weather to come.

We have enjoyed welcoming familiar faces and new ones to the galleries.

I get the feeling that the world is appreciating art more than ever, time is taken to really enjoy standing in front of paintings. We have had the luxury of time in the past year and we are continuing to try and hold that in whatever form that may be. However, there is a stillness that emanates from artwork, it forces you to pause, I hope we don’t lose that. In a technical age where advances continue to help (or to hinder) us, beauty will always stop us in its tracks…

With this sentiment in mind, what better to illustrate this than ‘Les Oies A Saint-Mammes’ by Alfred Sisley. In 1880, Sisley moved with his wife, Eugénie Lesouezec, and their two children to Veneux-Nadon near Saint Mammes. There, he’d continue to live for the rest of his life, moving several times between the villages. The local scenery offered a constant source of inspiration to the artist, who tried to capture the relationship between land, water, and sky as well as the changing effects of light on his surroundings, depicted perfectly in this beautiful work.

‘Les Oies A Saint-Mammes’ by Alfred Sisley. Pastel On Paper

Greenock Harbour at Night by John Atkinson Grimshaw


‘Greenock Harbour at Night’

Oil on canvas
12.0 x 18.0 ins
Signed and inscribed

Quainton – Easter 1962 by John Piper


‘Quainton – Easter 1962’

Watercolour & gouache on paper
17.7 x 24.4 ins
Signed (lower right)

Clocking on Time, 1969 by L S Lowry


‘Clocking on Time, 1969’

Pencil On Paper
9.8 x 10.8 ins/ 24.9 x 27.4 cm
Signed and dated lower right


We are inching closer to travel abroad….with that in mind let’s go to the 8th Wonder of the World, the Grand Canal, Venice painted by Louis Abel-Truchet.

Born in Versailles in 1857, Louis Abel-Truchet was a painter and an engraver. He studied with Jules Lefebvre and Benjamin Constant and began exhibiting in various Salons in 1891. He was the Treasurer and Founder of the Salon d’Automne and his work was awarded several prizes in Paris in the 1920s and in the 1940s. A highly sought after artist, this vibrant oil perfectly illustrates Abel-Truchet’s skill at capturing the beautiful reflections in the canal with the heat of the day resonating from the canvas.

‘Venise, la Pointe de la Douane Vue du Grand Canal’ by Louis Abel-Truchet. Oil on canvas.

L S Lowry And Gallery Services


Trust: ‘A person or thing in which confidence is placed.’

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Trinity House Paintings - Vicky Rimmel


Vicki has over 15 years of experience in the art world and ensures the smooth daily operations of the gallery.

30 Paintings Under £30,000


‘Painting is just another way of keeping a diary’ – Pablo Picasso

Our most recent exhbition explores a selection of works from Modern British and Impressionist through to 19th Century and Post War. The first commitment to a work of art will probably be a little daunting, but the best time to start collecting art is always now.  Explore the full collection – click here

L S Lowry
L S Lowry Film

There are a wealth of books written about the fascinating character Laurence Stephen Lowry from ‘L.S. Lowry The Art and The Artist’ by T.G. Rosenthal to personal memoirs ‘The Lowry I knew’ by Doreen Seija.  However, in the spirit of relaxation, I’m recommending the wonderful film: Mrs Lowry & Son.


A portrait of the artist L S Lowry and the relationship with his mother, who tries to dissuade him from pursuing his passion, thank goodness his art prevailed, the talented Timothy Spall and Vanessa Redgrave feature in this film which centers on Lowry’s early career.

This is the delicate, intimate, and amusing story of the relationship between beloved British artist L S Lowry (Spall) and his overbearing mother Elizabeth (Redgrave) in 1920s Salford.

Bedridden and bitter, Elizabeth actively tried to dissuade her bachelor son from pursuing his artistic ambitions, whilst never failing to voice her opinion at what a disappointment he was to her.

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Wishing you a wonderful weekend, until next time…


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