Lowry and the Painting of Modern Life – Exhibition at Tate Britain | Tate
Tate Britain presents a major exhibition of landscapes by the much loved British painter L.S. Lowry (1887-1976) 26 June – 20 October 2013
Queen's Dock, Glasgow | Art UK
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Lowry, Laurence S. (1887-1976) - Head of a Man With Red Eyes (The Lowry, Salford, England)
L.S. Lowry was an English painter noted for his industrial landscapes that express the bleakness and loneliness of modern urban life. He studied intermittently at art schools in Manchester and Salford, England, from 1905 to 1925. He painted in his free time while working at a Manchester real-estate company, where he was employed from 1910 to 1952. In 1915 Lowry became interested in depicting the industrial landscapes of Salford, Manchester, and other locations in the East Midlands region…
‘Dwelling, Ordsall Lane, Salford’, L.S. Lowry, 1927 | Tate
Artwork page for ‘Dwelling, Ordsall Lane, Salford’, L.S. Lowry, 1927 Lowry was fascinated by buildings. For him they evoked the lives of their occupants. He felt that 'A country landscape is fine without people, but an industrial set without people is an empty shell. A street is not a street without people... it is as dead as mutton'. In the 1920s he frequently drew in Salford: 'There were special parts I liked, a bit Georgian, older than the rest. My favourite places were the houses built…
Stuart Maconie on why the snobs are wrong about L.S. Lowry
According to the late Shelley Rohde’s magisterial biography of L. S. Lowry, when commenting on a widely reprinted error concerning his birth date, Lowry said “They got it wrong . . . like everything
L-S-Lowry Ebbw Vale 1960
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Laurence Stephen Lowry - The Railway Platform 
The platform of this station is crowded, thronging with figures from all walks of life. Businessmen chat, read the newspaper or simply stand with their briefcases, waiting for their train to arrive. Women with shopping and children are mixed amongst them, suggesting perhaps that we may be looking at a crowd waiting to go home after a day in the town centre. Skilfully Lowry weaves a curving line along the platform and back, taking the viewer from each little vignette to the next, very much…
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