Edward Burne-Jones Self Portrait
The Mirror of Venus Painting
King Cophetua and the Beggar Maid
Love Among the Ruins Painting
The Mirror of Venus I Painting
The Tree of Forgiveness Painting
Sidonia von Bork
Evening Star 1870
The Morning of the Resurrection 1882 Painting
Green Summer Painting
Katie Lewis Painting
Morgan Le Fay
The Depths of the Sea 1887 Painting
The Golden Stairs 1872-80
Beguiling of Merlin
The Prioress' Tale
The Wedding of Psyche Painting
Merlin and Nimue
The Rock of Doom
Pan and Psyche
The Star of Bethlehem 1888-91 Painting
The Beguiling of Merlin
Portrait of Maria Zambaco 1870
Pygmalion and the Image - The Soul Attains
Cupid and Psyche
Le Chant d'Amour (Song of Love) Painting
The Baleful Head
Pilgrim at the Gate of Idleness 1875-93 Painting
The Garden of the Hesperides 1870-77
Laus Veneris Painting
The Wheel of Fortune 1875-83 Painting
The Sirens (study) Painting
An Angel Playing a Flageolet
Cupid Finding Psyche Painting
Hope 1896 Painting
Theseus in the Labyrinth 1862
The Princess Sabra Led to the Dragon 1866
The Merciful Knight
The Arming of Perseus 1885
Phyllis and Demophoon Painting
The Angel 1881
Pygmalion & the Image
Pan and Psyche 1872-74 Painting
The Rose Bower
Pygmalion And The Image: I The Heart Desires
Portrait of a Young Boy
A Biography on Sir Edward Burne-Jones
Sir Edward Coley Burne-Jones was a well-known British artist and designer of England in the late 19th century, and his romantic paintings using the medieval representation was among the last presentation of the Pre-Raphaelite style and worked with his friend William Morris as a partner in his firm, Morris, Marshall, Faulkner, and Company.
Sir Edward was also actively involved in reconstructing the tradition of stained-glass art in England, which can be seen in the windows of St. Philip’s Cathedral in Birmingham, Jesus Lane in Cambridge Christ Church, Oxford, and St. Martin’s Church in Brampton.
Born on August 28, 1833, in Birmingham, England was raised by his father after his mother died soon after Edward’s birth. Sir Edward was educated at Exeter College, Oxford, where he met his future co-partners, the artist-poet William Morris, the artist Dante Gabriel Rossetti in 1856, marking a turning point in his career.
Rossetti was one of the founders of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, and Sir Edward left Oxford without graduating to continue with his work. He and Morris then settled in London, working under Rossetti’s guidance.
His early works were inspired by the Rossetti’s, but by the 1880s, sir Edward came across his style. He first specialized in watercolors and then moved forward on to large colorful, and eye-catching paintings.
In 1864 Sir Edward was elected as an associate of the Society of Painters in Water-Colors. In 1877, he exhibited eight oil paintings, including the renowned Beguiling of Merlin, at the Grosvenor Gallery.
Apart from paintings, he also worked on designing ceramic tiles, jewelry, tapestries and book illustrations, and mosaics. Sir Edward was active as an illustrator, helping the Pre-Raphaelite aesthetic to enter mainstream awareness. He draws outlines and designs books for the Kelmscott Press between 1892 and 1898.
He often chose exotic or literary subjects for his paintings and experimented with deep, rich colors and indirect light. His subjects of paintings were most elegant and reflective.
Lastly, his work became a major influence on the French symbolists. He was given a baronetcy for his creative achievements in 1894. In his career, he painted over 200 oil paintings which highlighted his tremendous achievement.
He took his last breath on June 17, 1898, in London. Want his
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