A monograph on the well-known and much-loved artist, Arthur Streeton, covering his practice from 1885 to 1940.

Currently out of stock. Please contact us for more information.

ISBN: 9781760761592 Category:


With his remarkable evocations of light and the landscape, Australian artist Arthur Streeton (1867-1943) remains one of the most enduring and popular painters in Australian art. His sun-drenched impressionist landscapes from the 1880s, joyful depictions of Sydney beaches and harbour in the 1890s, and pastoral paintings from the 1920s and 30s continue to define an image of our unique environment for many Australians.

This richly illustrated tome features over 275 paintings, including his much-loved Australian paintings as well as works from Streeton’s international career painting in Egypt, Venice, England, Italy and the battlefields of First World War France. A comprehensive publication including 16 essays from historians and curators from around the country, Streeton presents the artist as a master of light with a love for the landscape and a deep concern for the destruction of the forests and degradation of waterways, heralding our conservation and climate-change debates today.

Additional information

Weight 2165 g
Dimensions 24.1 x 28.5 cm
Publisher name Thames & Hudson Australia Pty Ltd
Publication date 5 November 2020
Number of pages 384
Format Hardback
Contributors Edited by Wayne Tunnicliffe
Dimensions 24.1 x 28.5 cm
Weight 2165 g


There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Streeton”

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Wayne Tunnicliffe is head curator of Australian art at the Art Gallery of New South Wales and curator of the John Russell exhibition. His previous publications include John Russell: Australia's French impressionist (2018), Pop to popism (2014), The John Kaldor Family Collection (2012) and Contemporary (2006). He was curatorial advisor and essayist for Australia's Impressionists (2016) at the National Gallery, London; co-curator and editor for The National: new Australian art (2017); and curator of the exhibition and author of the monograph Mikala Dwyer: A shape of thought (2017/18).