Brighton Royal Pavilion Life
£40.00 – £310.00
‘Brighton Royal Pavilion Life’
This print shows the facade elevation of Brighton Royal Pavilion which was gloriously built in the glorius Indo-Saracenic style, prevalent in India for most of the 19th century. The current appearance of the Pavilion, with its domes and minarets, is the work of Regency architect John Nash, who extended the building, starting in 1815.
This version of my Brighton Pavilion print is the result of a recent private commission. It incorporate hues of Paris Green and Amaranth Rose hues over Asian decorative motifs from the Victorian period.
Digital pigment print from original ink drawings. Printed on fine art paper using archival inks. Available in sizes A0,A1, A2, A3 or A4 as limited editions of 100. Each print is individually signed and numbered.
Brighton Royal Pavilion
John Nash remodelled The Brighton Royal Pavilion into what we can see today in glorious Indo-Saracenic style. The works of the Marine Pavilion began in 1815 and took seven years to complete. George chose architect John Nash who proposed an Indian style in response to the design of the new stable block. Nash was also inspired by landscape gardener Humphrey Repton (who had published designs for a new palace based on Indian architectural forms) and based many of his ideas on a publication called Oriental Scenery by Thomas and William Daniell (1795-1808).
The complex composition of domes, towers and minarets created a romantic exterior. Either side of the central large dome are two towers that serviced the interior rooms over the Saloon, one with a staircase, the other with a hoist. To achieve a picturesque effect the rendered surfaces of the Royal Pavilion were painted to create a unified vision of a building made of Bath stone.
|Print sizes: standard landscape||
Art print A0 size landscape, Art print A1 size landscape, Art print A2 size landscape, Art print A3 size landscape, Art print A4 size landscape
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