Louis McNally's landscapes of Scotland - picture preview
Monday 20 June 2011
Louis McNally’s paintings of the Scottish landscape, towns and coast have a distinctive quality, sometimes reminiscent of Victorian artists but undoubtedly contemporary in style and effect.
He usually paints in oils, working from drawings, photographs and memory, with close attention to detail. The finished paintings have an often haunting, always striking, quality and transform familiar scenes into moving, atmospheric studies.
An exhibition of his work opened at the Red Rag Gallery, Stow on the Wold over the weekend.
Louis McNally’s Solo Exhibition is at Red Rag until 3 July, www.redraggallery.co.uk
Film Leonardo DiCaprio hunts Tom Hardy
Arts & Ents blogs
- 1 Windows 10: man updates PC, wakes up to find porn slideshow on repeat
- 2 The 'world's most beautiful vagina' has been debunked by science
- 3 John Green schools morning show hosts after awkward interview with Cara Delevingne
- 4 Supermodel Gisele Bundchen mocked for wearing a burka to avoid being seen visiting plastic surgeon in Paris
- 5 Bulletproof armadillo puts Texas man in hospital after shot bounces off hard shell
Why Harry Potter's aged 35, not 26
Frank Ocean, where's that new album at?
'Some bloke raps': Read Graham Coxon's woefully out of touch description of Kanye West's music
Jon Snow: Kit Harington spotted in Belfast where Game of Thrones season 6 is filming
Game of Thrones season 6: New toy line suggests Jon Snow is not among the dead
Yvette Cooper: Our choice is years of Tory rule under Jeremy Corbyn – or a return to a Labour government
Labour leadership contender Jeremy Corbyn says 'we can learn a great deal from Karl Marx'
Is Britain really full up? Are migrants taking our jobs? Leading academic answers the most common anti-immigration claims
Calais Migrant Crisis: Deputy Mayor of Calais labels Cameron's use of 'swarm' as 'racist' and 'ignorant'
Public anger after French sunbather beaten up by gang for wearing a bikini in Reims park
Labour leadership: New poll shows party is now even 'less electable' than under Ed Miliband