Gwendolen Mary John (22 June 1876 – 18 September 1939) was a Welsh artist who worked in France for most of her career. Her paintings, mainly portraits of anonymous female sitters, are rendered in a range of closely related tones. Although she was overshadowed during her lifetime by her brother Augustus John, her reputation has grown steadily since her death.
Explore stories of women’s empowerment across the centuries through works in our collection
Intimism is a French term applied to paintings and drawings of quiet domestic scenes
This article examines the changes in Edward Hopper’s painting style during his stays in Paris between 1906 to 1910 ...
Sista Pratesi, Tomma Abts, Gerald Davies and Marcel Dzama reflect on a work in the Tate collection