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painting of a judge who always finished his sentences and his dinners too.

painting of a judge who always finished his sentences and his dinners too.

John Smith (1703–1787) by George Romney, 1782. The Barber Institute of Fine Arts. John Smith is shown seated against a window with a snuff box in his left hand. He was a successful merchant who had some interest in the arts.    He would have been seventy-nine when he sat for this portrait.

John Smith (1703–1787) by George Romney, 1782. The Barber Institute of Fine Arts. John Smith is shown seated against a window with a snuff box in his left hand. He was a successful merchant who had some interest in the arts. He would have been seventy-nine when he sat for this portrait.

Portrait of Sir John Hullock (1767–1829) by Samuel Drummond (British 1765–1844)....The sitter was born in Barnard Castle and in 1788 was admitted to Gray’s Inn London, one of the four Inns of Court where he completed his legal training, becoming a barrister in 1794. In 1816 he became a Serjeant-at-Law, an English barrister of the highest rank and in 1823 became a Baron of the Exchequer a judge for the Court of Exchequer......

Portrait of Sir John Hullock (1767–1829) by Samuel Drummond (British 1765–1844)....The sitter was born in Barnard Castle and in 1788 was admitted to Gray’s Inn London, one of the four Inns of Court where he completed his legal training, becoming a barrister in 1794. In 1816 he became a Serjeant-at-Law, an English barrister of the highest rank and in 1823 became a Baron of the Exchequer a judge for the Court of Exchequer......

CABINET DE CURIOSITÉS |

CABINET DE CURIOSITÉS |

Hairstil

Hairstil

English School, 1603  Portrait of a judge, possibly Sir Thomas Walmsley (1537-1612), of Dunkenhalgh, Lancashire, full-length, in legal robes, holding a pair of gloves in his right hand, his left hand resting on a draped table with a pocket watch dated '1603' (lower right); and with the coat-of-arms of the Nowell family and the motto 'VT IVVET' (upper left) oil on canvas  75¾ x 41¾ in. (192.4 x 106.1 cm.)

English School, 1603 Portrait of a judge, possibly Sir Thomas Walmsley (1537-1612), of Dunkenhalgh, Lancashire, full-length, in legal robes, holding a pair of gloves in his right hand, his left hand resting on a draped table with a pocket watch dated '1603' (lower right); and with the coat-of-arms of the Nowell family and the motto 'VT IVVET' (upper left) oil on canvas 75¾ x 41¾ in. (192.4 x 106.1 cm.)

A three quarter length portrait of a seated red robed judge By Reginald G. Eves

A three quarter length portrait of a seated red robed judge By Reginald G. Eves

Gillray - Judge Thumb - 1782

Gillray - Judge Thumb - 1782

Mather Brown - Portrait of a young man sketching 1780c. - Mather Brown is perhaps the most accomplished of the young American artists who were influenced by Gilbert Stuart & then studied under Benjamin West in London at the close of the 18th century. This painting is characteristic of his manner at its most expressive, & the sitter's agitated hair, which appears almost a separate subject in itself, is a stylistic trait, with parallels in portraits such as William Vans Murray 1790...

Mather Brown - Portrait of a young man sketching 1780c. - Mather Brown is perhaps the most accomplished of the young American artists who were influenced by Gilbert Stuart & then studied under Benjamin West in London at the close of the 18th century. This painting is characteristic of his manner at its most expressive, & the sitter's agitated hair, which appears almost a separate subject in itself, is a stylistic trait, with parallels in portraits such as William Vans Murray 1790...

No. 217 in Bowles's smaller series. Two Bostonians tarring and feathering a customs officer. The victim, completely covered with feathers, kneels on one knee, his hands clasped. A rope is round his neck, its frayed end held by the American on the right. He looks round with a face of anguish to the other American (left) who holds a large teapot, the spout of which is against the feathered man's right shoulder. Behind is a gallows with a broken rope, suggesting that the victim has already…

No. 217 in Bowles's smaller series. Two Bostonians tarring and feathering a customs officer. The victim, completely covered with feathers, kneels on one knee, his hands clasped. A rope is round his neck, its frayed end held by the American on the right. He looks round with a face of anguish to the other American (left) who holds a large teapot, the spout of which is against the feathered man's right shoulder. Behind is a gallows with a broken rope, suggesting that the victim has already…

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