George Romney  (British, 1734-1802) 

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Hier finden Sie Werke von George Romney, die gerade in internationalen Galerien zum Kauf angeboten werden oder auf Auktionen versteigert wurden, Auktionsresultate sowie eine ausführliche Biografie und weitere Informationen.
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Kunstwerke zum Verkauf (4)
In Galerien (4)
Händlerliste (5)

Verkaufte Kunstwerke
Auktionsresultate (790)

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Ausstellungen (1)

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Biografie
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Kunstwerke zum Verkauf (4)


George Romney, Portrait of John Kenwich, Jr.

 

George Romney
Portrait of John Kenwich, Jr.
1779

Robert Funk Fine Art
George Romney, Portrait of Lady Caroline Price

 

George Romney
Portrait of Lady Caroline Price
1774

Robert Funk Fine Art
George Romney, A Portrait of Lady Emma Hamilton as Cassandra , Half Length, in a white Robe, a Laurel Wreath crowning her head

 

George Romney
A Portrait of Lady Emma Hamilton as Cassandra , Half Length, in a white Robe, a Laurel Wreath crowning her head
Rafael Valls Limited
George Romney, Anne, Marchioness Townshend

 

George Romney
Anne, Marchioness Townshend
Richard L. Feigen & Co.
  
Verkaufsresultate (790)  Alles anzeigen
George Romney, Studie zu einer Theaterszene

 

George Romney
Studie zu einer Theaterszene
pencil

 

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Circle Of George Romney, Portrait of a gentleman, half length, wearing a green jacket

 

Circle Of George Romney
Portrait of a gentleman, half length, wearing a green jacket
oil on canvas

 

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Circle Of George Romney, Portrait of a gentleman, traditionally identified as George Biddle, half-length, seated, in a blue coat, his right elbow resting on a table...

 

Circle Of George Romney
Portrait of a gentleman, traditionally identified as George Biddle, half-length, seated, in a blue coat, his right elbow resting on a table...
oil on canvas

 

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  George Romney was born in Lancashire into a large family of eleven children. His father was a cabinet maker by trade and George worked in the family business from the age of ten. In 1755 he was apprenticed to a portrait painter Christopher Steel and acquired knowledge in preparing colours and mixing. He moved and studied in London and became a success exhibiting and being awarded at the Free Society in 1763 for his ‘The Death of General Wolfe’. The artist in more recent times is acknowledged as ranking next after Reynolds and Gainsborough in the late eighteenth century British Portrait School (Watson, 1985).