Samuel Palmer & James McIntosh Patrick Fine Art Society, London W1
Saturday 08 May 1999
He only ever made 17 etchings - but they are some of the best British prints of the 19th century and one of each goes on view in London this week, appropriately at the Fine Art Society - the gallery which published two of his last prints in 1879. It is equally appropriate that they should be shown now alongside a tribute to James McIntosh Patrick, the popular Scottish artist who died last year. Patrick was one of the great printmakers of the late 1920s, and one of many artists of his time to benefit from the rediscovery of Palmer's prints in the 1920s.
Samuel Palmer & James McIntosh Patrick, Fine Art Society, 148 New Bond Street, London W1 (0171-629 5116) to 21 May
TV reviewGrace Dent: Jimmy McGovern's new drama sheds light on sex slavery in the colonies
Eurovision 2015Australian Idol winner unveiled as representative Down Under
Arts & Ents blogs
- 1 Tourist films plane's descent just metres above packed Caribbean beach
- 2 Indian woman creates 'Marriage CV' after parents put her on dating site: 'Definitely not marriage material. Won’t grow long hair, ever'
- 3 World Book Day: Boy 'excluded' from school after dressing up as Fifty Shades' Christian Grey
- 4 Bad Jews poster 'censored' on London Tube
- 5 Have sex with your iPad thanks to the new sex toy no-one asked for
The 9 rules every Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner cartoon had to follow are wonderfully pedantic
Toy Story 4: Pixar promises a romcom storyline 'separate' from the much-loved trilogy
Fifty Shades of Grey movie shows first sex scene 'after 40 minutes'
Bad Jews poster 'censored' on London Tube
World Book Day: Boy 'excluded' from school after dressing up as Fifty Shades' Christian Grey
Nearly 100,000 of Britain's poorest children go hungry after parents' benefits are cut
Durham Free School: 'Creationism taught at' free school facing closure
End of the licence fee: BBC to back radical overhaul of how it is funded
Elif Shafak: Turkish author warns against rise of British nationalism
Most people think legal tax avoidance is just as wrong as illegal tax evasion, poll suggests
Nigel Farage promises Ukip will not 'stigmatise' would-be migrants – and says he wants 'everyone to speak the same language'