A "Virtual World" Exhibition of the World's Foremost 20th Century Watercolour Botanical Artist.
A Unique opportunity for a collector to acquire a valuable collection of Barbara Everard's 21 original 'Wild Flowers of the World' plates has been presented via the gallery.
The watercolours are all in identical frames and mounts with reflective glass. Their quality retains the clarity and colour of the original artist's work and have not been exposed to direct sunlight and have been in storage for some time.
'Wild Flowers of the World' was first published in 1970 by Michael Joseph and Ebury Press.
These two images show the framed pictures and the remainder are all framed in matching mounts and reflective glass. They are both low resolution as are the images of the 19 other paintings in the collection, which have just been scanned from a 1970 edition of 'Wild Flowers of the World'.
Dimensions: 445mm x 555mm. Picture size - showing - 330mm x 430mm. Frame width 22mm. Mount width 35mm top & sides. Bottom width 40mm
Plate 17 - Europe
Plate 43 - Mediterranean (Atlantic Islands)
Plate 49 - Middle East
Plate 63 - Tropical and Central Africa
Plate 71 - Tropical and Central Africa (Madagascar)
Plate 77 - South Africa
Plate 85 - South Africa
Plate 88 - South Africa
Plate 99 - Himalaya and China
Plate 116 - South East Asia
Plate 140 - Australasia
Plate 144 - Australasia
Plate 158 - North America
Plate 164 - North America
Plate 166 - North America
Plate 168 - North America
Plate 172 - Central and South America
Plate 173 - Central and South America
Plate 183 - Central and South America
Plate 188 - Central and South America
11" x 8" watercolour on paper, unframed
Wengen, July 1975
This Barbara Everard watercolour study has been bought from the estate of the original owner, botanical artist, Margaret Gillison Todd, a founder member of the Clwydian Art Society. who have been given the task of disposing of her studio for the benefit of the Society's funds.
For more details and prices for these Barbara Everard paintings, please enquire in the first instance: