Adopt A Landmark (1936)
In Lowry’s ‘lonely landscapes’, as he called them, natural forms are often reduced to simple overlapping shapes rather like a stage set. Silent and unwelcoming, these landscapes seem still and airless. Although their initial inspiration may lie in the landscape of Cumbria or the Peak District, they are ultimately imagined scenes whose abstracted forms also echo those of the female nude. In the 1930s, looking after his mother after his father’s death, Lowry described many of his paintings as being a way of ‘letting off steam’. His lonely landscapes reveal much about his state of mind at the time - ‘All the paintings of that period were done under stress and tension and they were all based on myself’.
By adopting this Lowry you will become part of the world’s largest LS Lowry collection.
In recognition adoptees receive the following benefits:
- A special ‘Adopted’ label next to your chosen artwork proudly displaying your name
- A personalised Lowry adoption gift pack including adoption certificate
- An invitation to visit the LS Lowry archives with our LS Lowry Curator to get a real insight into the collection
- Invitations to all of our Gallery Private Views, giving you the opportunity to see our exhibitions before they open to the general public
Adoption packs will be sent out to the shipping address entered during payment process. If the adoption is a gift you can either enter the recipients address at this point or contact Bethan on the below details.
If you have any questions or would like to talk about adoption further please contact Bethan Ward on firstname.lastname@example.org or 0161 876 2162.
T&Cs: Adoption of the work does not constitute ownership. Due to the delicate nature of some works, they may not be on permanent public display for the full year adoption. At these times of ‘rest’ and during any periods of conservation, The Lowry will notify the adopter to discuss other ways to publicly acknowledge the adoption that satisfy all parties. This will not affect benefits and the work would still be able to view in the archive by appointment.
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Adopt View from the Window of the Royal Technical College, looking towards Manchester (1924)