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The hated portrait of Churchill was put up for auction

Natasha Kumar By Natasha Kumar Apr17,2024

A portrait of Churchill, whom he hated, was put up for auction

Photo: Winston Churchill

Sketch of a portrait of Winston Churchill (1874-1965), who was so hated that the painting was burned and put up for auction. The price of the baby could reach as much as $1 million, mysticism predicts.

The auction for the work will be held on 6 cherubs at Sotheby's auction booth. About this write The Art newspaper.

The portrait was preserved in 1954 by the Parliament of Great Britain until the 80th century of Prime Minister. Churchill's paintings were entrusted to one of the leading artists of that time, Graham Sutherland.

The artist was famous for his “savory realism” and painted “those who have learned” – a tired summer politician who recently suffered a stroke.

Sutherland faced great difficulties at the time of painting – Churchill steadily worked and did not realize as needed, often trying to control the artist’s work. The summer politician was jealous of his image and desires, so that he would look as noble as possible in the portrait.

The result of the wrath of Churchill. I blame the artist for his unkindness and the fact that in the painting he looks like a “clinical drunk.”

Churchill was not pleased with the picture because he did not want to go to her presentation in parliament and publicly ridiculed the work, sarcastically calling her “a monstrous vision of an everyday mysticism.” This moment was played out in the cult series  & nbsp; Netflix & quot; Crown & quot; Id London. A great prime minister knows this place in the basement. Later, with the permission of ex-premier Clementini's friends, the painting was burned.

Image Sutherland called the destruction of his work an act of vandalism.

The portrait of Churchill, whom he hated, was put up for auction

BAGNET means, Winston  Churchill himself was in love with paintings and created dozens of paintings, signed by Charles Morin.

The paintings were repeatedly shown at the exhibitions of the Royal Academy of Arts, were exhibited in Paris and for a long time were bought by collectors at high prices. Hour by hour stinks s'are at auctions.

Prepared by: Serhiy Daga

Natasha Kumar

By Natasha Kumar

Natasha Kumar has been a reporter on the news desk since 2018. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Times Hub, Natasha Kumar worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my 1-800-268-7116

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