UA-81275160-1 Kynance Cove from the Sands by Tracey Dyke Hart - Hart Paintings


Boat on the Hardanger Fjord at Odda, Norway by Horace Percival Hart
August 3, 2019
Mullion Harbour from Polbream by Thomas Hart F.S.A
August 4, 2019

Kynance Cove from the Sands by Tracey Dyke Hart

£500.00 £375.00

Kynance Cove from the Sands by Tracey Dyke Hart

frame Size 27.375 ins (695 mm) by 15.125 ins (384 mm)

Image Size 19.375 ins (493 mm) by 6,75 ins (172 mm)

Tracey Douglas ( Dyke ) Hart

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 Kynance Cove from the Sands 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

Kynance Cove

(CornishPorth Keynans, meaning ravine cove) is a cove on the eastern side of Mount’s BayCornwall, England. It is situated on the Lizard peninsula approximately two miles (3 km) north of Lizard Point.[1] The cove became popular in the early Victorian era, with many distinguished visitors including Queen Victoria and Prince Albert[2] and the poet Alfred Tennyson.[3] The BBC has described Kynance Cove as “one of the most beautiful stretches of coastline in the South West”.[4] The South West Coast Path, which follows the coast of south west England from Somerset to Dorset passes by on the cliffs overlooking the cove.[1]

Kynance Cove and the surrounding coast are owned and managed by the National Trust. It is part of the West Lizard Site of Special Scientific Interest and is in the Cornwall Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. The Kynance Café, which opened for business in 1929, relied on spring water and on a generator for power. The café became the property of the National Trust in 1999, they renovated it and provided mains water and electricity. Access is via the South-west coastal footpath from the nearby National Trust car park


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