lunes, 17 de abril de 2017

Las pinturas de guerra de Paul Nash

Paul Nash (11 Mayo 1889 – 11 Julio 1946) fue un pintor británico que dedicó su obra a plasmar la Primera Guerra Mundial y la Segunda. Participó en la guerra del 14 y fue herido en una costilla, era pintor de paisajes, pero la experiencia le hizo cambiar el sentido de sus cuadros.

10 World War One Paintings by Paul Nash

Paul Nash (11 May 1889 – 11 July 1946) was a British painter best known for his artisitic representations of World War One and World War Two. Nash grew up in Buckinghamshire and the environment encouraged him to become a landscape painter. He enlisted in 10 September 1914 but was stationed on the home front. By 1916 he had undergone officer training and was sent to the western front. After three months he returned to Britain due to an injured rib. It was at this time he began his war painting, based on sketches he made while serving. This work gained official attention and in November 1917 he returned to the front as an official war artist.
You can see most of these works and more by Paul Nash at Truth and Memory British Art of the First World War at the Imperial War Museum London.

The Menin Road (1919)


The Void of War (1918)


Night Bombardment (1918-1919)


Spring in the Trenches, Ridge Wood (1917)


The Mule Track (1918)


We Are Making a New World (1918)


Wire (1918)


Wounded at Passchendaele (1918)

(c) Tate; Supplied by The Public Catalogue Foundation

Ypres Salient at Night (1918)


A Howitzer Firing (1918)


His younger brother John Nash would also go on to be a prominent artist during the war. Examples of both the Nash brothers’ paintings can be seen in our 52 paintings of World War One.

Alex is a history student at King's College London focusing on Europe and the Near East in the Middle Ages. He currently works writing and editing content for madefromhistory.

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