UA-81275160-1 Hazephron Cliffs, Gunwalloe by Tracey Dyke Hart - Hart Paintings

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Hazephron Cliffs, Gunwalloe by Tracey Dyke Hart

£400.00 £350.00

Hazephron Cliffs, Gunwalloe by Tracey Dyke Hart

Born 1870 The Lizard, Cornwall. Died 1930 Vancouver, Canada.

Watercolour

Frame Size  24.5 ins (623 mm) by 14.5 ins (368 mm)

Image Size  19.25 ins (489 mm) by 9.25 ins (235 mm)

Tracey Douglas ( Dyke ) Hart

https://kerrier.org/artists/tracey-dyke-hart-works/

Born 1870 The Lizard, Cornwall. Died 1930   Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

Tracey, the 5th Son of his Father Thomas Hart, the eminent Cornish Artist.Taught by his father. Exhibited in England and Wales.

Painted in Odda Norway.

He sold paintings from an early age, lived for some time in the Hotel in Mullion, Cornwall, painting scenes from around The Lizard including this watercolour Hazephron Cliffs, Gunwalloe by Tracey Dyke Hart

Lived in Newquay Cornwall and painted a large volume of work on the North coast of Cornwall. In 1910.

Tracey Emigrated to Canada Via New York. He Died in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada in 1930

Gunwalloe

(CornishGwynnwalow) is a coastal civil parish and a village in Cornwall, England, United Kingdom. It is situated on the Lizard Peninsula three miles (4.8 km) south of Helston and partly contains The Loe,[1] the largest natural freshwater lake in Cornwall. 

Gunwalloe lies within the Cornwall Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB). Almost a third of Cornwall has AONB designation, with the same status and protection as a National Park

History

Gunwalloe is considered to be the first entry for Cornwall in the Domesday Book, given that the King’s manor of Winnianton is the first listing, which at the time of writing was the head manor in the hundred of Kerrier. The parish church was originally a manorial church of this manor but in the 13th century it became a chapelry of Breage.

The Church of Saint Winwaloe was rebuilt in the 14th to 15th century but the tower (a separate older building which belonged to the earlier church) is perhaps 13th century

https://hartpaintings.co.uk

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