The Camden Town Group was a London-based society of sixteen artists who exhibited together three times in 1911 and 1912. The group encompassed a diverse array of styles and objectives, and ultimately disbanded due to artistic differences. Despite the brief nature of their alliance, their association heralded the absorption of European Post-Impressionism into contemporary British art, and witnessed a new desire for art to feature subjects taken from modern life. To mark the centenary of the group’s formation, this display focuses on one of their shared concerns, the important role in artistic practice of drawing.
Drawings by the Camden Town Group
Exhibition13 Feb – 5 May 2008Modern Painters: The Camden Town Group; past exhibition at Tate Britain
Actor, writer and traveller Michael Palin and art historian Tim Marlow discuss their continuing fascination with the Camden Town Group.
ProjectThe research and creation of an unique online catalogue about the Camden Town Group that will present essays about the ...
Sickert's interest in popular entertainment extended beyond the London music-hall and his 1915 painting Brighton Pierrots depicts a troupe ...