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  • Francis Cadell
    Apr 12, 1883 - Dec 6, 1937
  • Iona, North End - Francis Campbell Boileau Cadell RSA was a Scottish Colourist painter, renowned for his depictions of the elegant New Town interiors of his native Edinburgh, and for his work on Iona. Cadell's pre-war work is influenced by the Impressionists. From around 1920, his work became brighter and bolder. Shadows were suppressed to such an extent that the paintings of this period are comprised of areas of flat colour.
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Iona, North End
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  • Iona, North End

  • Francis Cadell
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  • circa 1918
    Oil on panel
    Hunterian Museum and Art Gallery, Scotland.

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Other paintings by Francis Cadell:

Iona Village
Iona Village
Iona, Looking Towards the Isle of Mull And Ben More
Iona, Looking Towards the Isle of Mull And Ben More
Iona, North End Eilean Annraidh
Iona, North End Eilean Annraidh
Iona, Port Ban
Iona, Port Ban
Francis CadellBorn in Edinburgh, Cadell studied art in Paris and the Royal Scottish Academy. An education could have wrecked an otherwise promising career when the Scottish President tried to stop him painting with his left hand because ' No artist ever became great who did so.' 'Sir and did not the great Michelangelo paint with his left hand?' replied Cadell swiftly, and as his opponent walked off discomfited, Cadell admitted that whilst he himself had no idea with what hand Michelangelo painted, there again, neither did the President. This spontaneity and lightness of touch was to find its consumation in Cadell's paintings. A member of the so-called 'Scottish Colourists', a loose-knit group composed of the artists S.J. Peploe (1871-1935), and J.D. Fergusson (1874-1961), the group's paintings were noted for their freedom of handling, and richness of colour, their inspiration coming both from the post impressionists and the bold brushstrokes and colouring of the Glasgow painters at the turn of the century. Cadell was the quickest painter of the group and a master sketcher, capturing with a keen and sure eye, the beauties of the landscape. A superlative colourist, he found his chief inspiration in the Scottish islands, particularly Iona, where he invariably spent the summer: 'It was in Iona that Cadell lived his fuller life as an artist.' Wrote T.J. Honeyman, 'And it is to his work there that the Scottish colour tradition label may be most fittingly applied.' (Three Scottish Colourists T. J. Honeyman, London, 1950)