"We are Making a New World" - by Paul Nash. 1918. The destruction and desolation of the First World War. Given extra impact by the painting's title.

Spring in the Trenches, Ridge Wood, 1917 by Nash, Paul at Imperial War Museum Prints

Wounded, Passchendaele by Paul Nash

Wounded, Passchendaele by Paul Nash. Nash was sent to the front in A sensitive boy, he was obsessed with literature, and to some extent, he felt as though he'd stepped into a novel.

Paul Nash "Berkshire Downs" 1922

Berkshire Downs - Paul Nash, 1922 From the National Galleries of Scotland: “ Many of Nash’s paintings, even those executed when he was an Official War Artist, have trees and landscapes as their main theme. He regarded trees as symbols of Nature’s.

Cotswold Hills. 1920. Paul Nash

Cotswold Hills -Your Paintings - Paul Nash paintings. This sums up the atmosphere of a landscape better for me than a more "realistic" painting.

British Art at War: Bomberg, Sickert and Nash, BBC Four | TV reviews, news & interviews | The Arts Desk

Highlights of Tate's 2016 Programme: Paul Nash Totes Meer (Dead Sea) Oil on canvas support: 1016 x 1524 mm frame: 1170 x 1680 x 97 mm Presented by the War Artists Advisory Committee 1946

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