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Image of Landscape with Unfinished Hut

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James Bretherton
British (active 1770 - 1781) Primary

Landscape with Unfinished Hut

Late 18th century

6 1/16 in. x 8 1/2 in. (15.4 cm x 21.59 cm)

Bryn Mawr College
Accession Number: X.333
Geography: Europe, Great Britain
Classification: Fine and Visual Arts; Prints; Etchings
Culture/Nationality: British

Keywords Click a term to view the records with the same keyword
This object has the following keywords:
  • British - Refers to the culture of the modern nation of the United Kingdom. It also refers to the cultures of historical nations that had Great Britain as the central ruling power. For the culture of the ancient Britons, who were those tribes that spoke the Celtic (Brythonic) language, use "Ancient British."
  • cottages - A small house, usually of only one story.
  • etchings - Prints made from an etched printing plate, which is a metal plate on which a design is made by coating the plate with an acid-resistant substance, creating a design in the coating, and then exposing the plate to acid, which etches the plate where the metal is exposed. For designs incised directly into a copper plate using a burin or graver, use "engravings (prints)."
  • figures - Representations of humans, animals, or mythical beasts, in any medium.
  • landscapes
  • thatching - The process of building a roof with dry vegetation such as straw, reed, sedge, rushes, or heather; the vegetation is layered so that rain water is shed away from the inner roof. Thatching is an ancient roofing method, found in both tropical and temperate climates.
  • water - A liquid made up of molecules of hydrogen and oxygen (HO2). When pure, it is colorless, tasteless, and odorless. It exists in gaseous, liquid, and solid forms; it is liquid at room temperature. It is the liquid of which seas, lakes, and rivers are composed, and which falls as rain. Water is one of the most plentiful and essential of compounds. It is vital to life, participating in virtually every process that occurs in plants and animals. One of its most important properties is its ability to dissolve many other substances. The versatility of water as a solvent is essential to living organisms. The term "water" is typically used to refer to the liquid form of this compound; for the solid or gaseous forms, use "ice" or "water vapor."

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Additional Image X.333_BMC_f_2.jpg

  • Sheet Dimensions: 6 1/16 x 8 1/2 in. (15.399 x 21.59 cm)

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<ref name=BMC>cite web |url= |title=Landscape with Unfinished Hut |author=Bryn Mawr College Library Special Collections |accessdate=5/28/2022 |publisher=Bryn Mawr College</ref>

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