Presented by Arcarta, the anti-fraud and customer due diligence network for the art world, the Bigger Picture presents a special series of episodes in collaboration with London Art Week. This week, Philip Mould was interviewed by Tom Noon, The Bigger Picture presenter.
Listen here for insights into Philip's childhood memories, visiting antique shops with his mother, his early career, love of nature, behind the scenes anecdotes on Fake or Fortune and tips on making your way in the art world.
Exhibition review in Country Life by Huon Mallalieu.
'The exhibition 'Pioneers: 500 Years of Women in British Art' runs until November 27 at Philip Mould and is quietly very impressive indeed. The gallery has assembled it essentially from stock, demonstrating that this is no bandwagon-jumping exercise, but a subject that has interested Mr Mould and his team for a long time. I paid an early visit, which was a pleasure, but also a problem, as I found it difficult to decide which exhibits I would most like to illustrate here.'
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On Thursday 29 October, the Medieval and Early Modern Studies at the University of Kent hosted an online event on Contemporary Portraiture and the Medieval Imagination: An Artist in Conversation with Her Sitters, with artist Lorna May Wadsworth, writer, Neil Gaiman and the Rt Rev and Rt Hon Dr Rowan Williams. The fascinating discussion followed a vast range of topics, such as the role of female artists, the relationship between artists and their sitters and the displaying artwork in sacred spaces.
Philip Mould appeared on this week's 'Break Out Culture' podcast. Click the link below to hear Philip discuss a number of art related thoughts; from the Art in Isolation series, to his involvement in Kids in Museums to our current exhibition, Pioneers: 500 Years of Women in British Art.
Episode #13 - A Christmas Carol, Carnaby Street and Pioneering Women Artists
Exhibition Review | Smithsonian Magazine
A new show at London's Philip Mould & Company features works by Levina Teerlinc, Vanessa Bell and Clara Birnberg
Spotlighting 500 Years of Women in British Art | by Meilan Solly
To commemorate the 150th anniversary of the death of Charles Dickens, the Post Office has published a set of six stamps.
They feature five engravings from his book A Christmas Carol and a miniature portrait of the author from the same period as the book was written.
The highest value stamp features the 'lost portrait' of Charles Dickens, depicting the literary star at the age of 31. The painting was lost for more than 130 years, and recently turned up in a box of trinkets in South Africa.
Art dealers Philip Mould and Company formally re-identified the portrait and it now resides in the Charles Dickens Museum, London.
The Week in Pictures | The Times
View the opening of Pioneers: 500 Years of Women in British Art in The Times 'The Week in Pictures'.