Art

Review of an exhibition at Pallant House Gallery, West Sussex.

Despite its small size, the Royal Academy’s exhibition on Giovanni Battista Moroni is a blockbuster in the proper sense of the word.

Goya lived from 1746 to 1828; Douglas Hilt describes how the artist's vigorous work ranges in subject from Court-paintings to the misfortunes of Unreason and War.

In British theatrical history, writes Joanna Richardson, the famous Kemble line has an almost unequalled record of achievement.

Ruth Kinna reviews an exhibition at the National Portrait Gallery in London.

Early associated with midland Collieries, writes E.M. Howe, the Beaumont family later became generous patrons of art.

Joanna Richardson portrays one of the greatest of nineteenth-century pictorial journalists, Constantin Guys; a remarkably perceptive artist, to whom Charles Baudelaire consecrated his most famous work in prose.

‘I sought in the Balzac...’ wrote the artist, ‘to represent in sculpture that which was not photographic... to imitate not only form but also life itself’. By Michael Greenhalgh.

Elka Schrijver tells the story of the artists who followed the Dutch East India Company to modern day Indonesia.

Franz Xaver Winterhalter's romantic representations of royal and noble personages, writes Joanna Richardson, have an unquestionable charm for those who live in a more pedestrian age.