How you can use this image
© All rights reserved
Please note that image permissions vary across the Art UK website and that some artworks remain in copyright. Review the copyright credit lines that are located underneath the image. The credit lines indicate who manages the rights within the artwork and the image.
This image can be used for non-commercial research or private study purposes, and other UK exceptions to copyright permitted to users based in the United Kingdom under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988, as amended and revised.
Some images on Art UK are available to purchase as prints and may be available to license for commercial purposes through the Art UK Shop. If there is a shopping basket icon underneath an image, click on it to find out how to license that image or purchase a print, through either the Art UK Shop or sometimes through the collection directly.
The collection who own the work may have more information on their own website about permitted uses and image licensing options.
Add or edit a note on this artwork that only you can see. You can find notes again by going to the ‘Notes’ section of your account.
As a student, Julian Perry visited Bristol Museum and Art Gallery regularly to see the Bristol School paintings of the 1820s. He often refers to landscape painting of the early nineteenth century in his own urban scenes and here the oak tree, about to burst into leaf, is a symbol of the future. In the spring of 1998 he returned to Bristol to paint a view of the city and focused on a group of newly refurbished tower blocks in Hartcliffe.
Bristol Museum & Art Gallery
oil on aluminium
H 72 x W 90.5 cm
purchased with the assistance of the Victoria and Albert Museum Purchase Grant Fund, the Friends of Bristol Art Gallery and the Miss Ivy Florence Gravestock bequest, 1999