Martyn Brewster’s lyrical abstract paintings combine seductive combinations of colour with vigorous poetic compositions, producing paintings, linocuts, etchings and pen and ink drawings of the Dorset coast that are collected worldwide.
We are delighted to hold stock of Martyn Brewster’s paintings which can be bought from the gallery and shipped or viewed here by appointment.
Martyn’s work is presented framed unless otherwise stated. Any enquiries please call 01308 459511 or email email@example.com.
Martyn has lived near the cliffs and beaches of Southbourne in Dorset for thirty years inspired by the natural landscape, the sea and the light as well as by colour and by the paint itself. Recently he has introduced a more neutral palette which seems to give space for his use of tone – light and dark – and of the contrasting qualities of paint which can be thick or thin, translucent or opaque, defined or free flowing. Beautifully chosen vivid colour speaks out in the quieter surround creating paintings of contemplative power and pleasure.
Martyn Brewster was born in Oxford in 1952. He studied Art and Design in Hertfordshire and Fine Art (Painting) in Brighton followed by a Postgraduate diploma in Printmaking. He has been working as a professional artist ever since with regular solo shows in museums and galleries in London and throughout the UK as well as exhibitions in USA, Canada and throughout Europe. He has won numerous awards and his work is in private, public and corporate collections worldwide including the Victoria & Albert Museum and the British Museum. Recently his work has entered the collections of Pallant House, Chichester and the Hepworth Wakefield. In London and New York he is represented by Waterhouse & Dodd. This is his third exhibition at Sladers Yard.
NB after a number of enquiries I have uploaded images of the smaller paintings, drawings, etchings and linocuts which have been photographed in the gallery behind glass. We have done our best to show the works but please forgive the reflections and light interference in some of the photos.