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Copley Fielding (aka Anthony Vandyke Coply Fielding)
British (1787 - 1855) Primary
9.5 x 7.125 in. (24.13 x 18.098 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
This object has the following keywords:
- castles - Buildings or groups of buildings intended primarily to serve as a fortified residence of a prince or nobleman.
- English - Refers to the culture of the modern country of England, or in general to cultures that have occupied the southern part of the island of Great Britain, usually excluding Wales. It may refer to the the culture of the Angles, one of the Teutonic peoples who settled in Britain in fifth century CE. The term is occasionally used to refer to the culture of the entire nation of the United Kingdom, although technically England is an administrative subdivision of the United Kingdom.
- landscapes - Creative works, usually two-dimensional, depicting an outdoor scene dominated by the land, hills, fields, sky, trees, fields, rivers or other bodies of water, and other natural elements. Landscapes may include a near point of view in the foreground, but also usually depict a view into the distance. Landscapes may contain architecture or figures, but the primary focus remains the land. When an ocean, sea, or other large body of water dominates the picture, use "seascapes." For actual areas of land rather than depictions, use "landscapes (environments)."
- Ovis aries - Species of sheep of many breeds, descended from the wild mouflon of Europe and Asia. Sheep were among the earliest animals to be domesticated. They are raised for fleece, meat, and milk.
- pastoral - Genre that depicts or evokes idyllic life in the country; in works of pictorial art, often scenes of shepherds and shepherdesses in idealized arcadian landscapes.
- rural areas - Settlement areas characterized by country life or agriculture.
- shepherds - Persons who guard, tend and herd flocks of sheep grazing at large.
- watercolor - Transparent aqueous based paint produced by mixing ground pigments with water and, generally, gum arabic; paints made with vegetable gum binders were used by Egyptian, Greek, and Roman artists for wall paintings. Japanese and Chinese painters extensively used watercolor paints on silk panels and delicate paper scrolls. In the 16th through18th century, watercolor paints were used for miniature illustrations on porcelain, ivory, cards, books and manuscripts. By the 18th and early 19th centuries, watercolors rapidly increased in popularity due to the availability of small cakes of watercolor paints in metal pans, usually applied to a paper support by using a brush.
- Image Dimensions: 9.5 x 7.125 in. (24.13 x 18.098 cm)
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