Philip Wilson Steer (28 December 1860 – 18 March 1942) was a British painter of landscapes, seascapes plus portraits and figure studies. He was also an influential art teacher. His sea and landscape paintings made him a leading figure in the Impressionist movement in Britain but in time he turned to a more traditional English style, clearly influenced by both John Constable and J. M. W. Turner, and spent more time painting in the countryside rather than on the coast. As a painting tutor at the Slade School of Art for many years he influenced generations of young artists.
Artist as subject
Henry Scott Tuke Diary of Henry Scott Tuke
J. Leger & Son (London, UK) J. Leger & Son exhibition catalogue titled ‘Exhibition of “Nudes” By Contemporary Artists.’
J. Leger & Son (London, UK) J. Leger & Son exhibition catalogue titled ‘Paintings, Water-colours & Sculptures by Contemporary Artists’
Hampstead Artists Council (London, UK) Hampstead Artists’ Council souvenir exhibition catalogue titled ‘Hampstead Artists Past and Present’
British impressionism describes the work of artists working in Britain in the late nineteenth-century who were influenced by the ideas ...
The New English Art Club (NEAC) was founded in London in 1886 as an exhibiting society by artists influenced by ...