Ginner was educated in Cannes at the Collège Stanislas. At the age of sixteen he contracted typhoid and double pneumonia and was sent to recuperate on a long sea voyage on his uncle Charles Harrison’s tramp steamer in the Mediterranean and South Atlantic.6 Upon returning to Cannes, he spent time working in an engineer’s office before moving to Paris at the age of twenty-one where he was employed in an architect’s office from 1899 until 1904.7
Early style and inspiration
The Camden Town Group and post-impressionism
Charles Isaac Ginner (1878–1952) was a British painter of landscape and urban subjects. Born in the south of France at Cannes, of British parents, in 1910 he settled in London, where he was an associate of Spencer Gore and Harold Gilman and a key member of the Camden Town Group.
Artist as subject
Film and audio
Audio recording of the Tate Britain, Modern Painters symposium dedicated to the Camden Town Group and the Moderen Painters exhibition.
To coincide with Modern Painters: The Camden Town Group, this study day examines the Camden Town Group in the context ...
Tate's online research project, The Camden Town Group in Context, brings together much new material on the artists in ...
ProjectThe research and creation of an unique online catalogue about the Camden Town Group that will present essays about the ...
Modern Painters: Sickert's famous dictum heralded a move towards a gritty realism in British painting
Tate EtcTATE ETC Issue 12 Spring 2008: Visiting and revisiting Art, etcetera, online edition of Tate's magazine