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This Week's Half Price Art

Depicting the 1st Battalion The Royal Regiment of Wales at the ceremony of the keys.

The Ceremony of the Keys, HM Tower of London by David Rowlands (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
 Generalleutnant Hyazinth Graf Strachwitz von Gross-Zeuche und Camminetz,  (nicknamed The Panzer Count), in the vanguard of Panzer Regiment Gross Deutchlands thrust towards Belogrod. One of the most spectacular armour commanders of all time he led his mixed force of PzIVs and Tiger 1s on a series of successful battles to form a northern pincer around Kharkov, vital to the retaking of the city. For his exploits he was awarded the swords to his Knights Cross.

The Panzer Count by David Pentland. (GL)
Half Price! - £300.00
DHM424.  G Battery, Royal Horse Artillery, Waterloo 18th June 1815 by Major T.S. Seccombe.

G Battery, Royal Horse Artillery, Waterloo 18th June 1815 by Major T.S. Seccombe.
Half Price! - £30.00
  The Kings Own Scottish Borderers, marching along Princess Street Edinburgh on the 11th of August each year to celebrate Minden day.
Borderers in Town by Alan Herriot (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00

 3.30am, 13th February 2010. RAF Chinooks come in to land at Bastion to enplane troops. There were eleven flights of airframes commencing at 3.30 am and lasting three hours until first light. The Regiments involved: The 1st Royal Welsh , 1st Grenadier Guards Battle Group. Scots Guards, US Marine Corps and various ISAF controlled units. ANA and ANP. The scene was witnessed and filmed and photographed for the BBC by the official war artist on Herrick 11.

Operation Moshtarak by Graeme Lothian. (GS)
Half Price! - £300.00
GDHM9112GS.  12 Air Defence Royal Artillery in the Gulf War 1990-91 by David Rowlands.
12 Air Defence Royal Artillery in the Gulf War 1990-91 by David Rowlands. (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
This is my personal interpretation of the events immediately following the Battle of Culloden. There is no intention to depict either the shores of LochNam-Uarnh, the Highlands, glens or castles with geographic accuracy. Instead I have tried to portray the scenes following the first 3 days of the battle, the escape of Bonnie Prince Charlie, the destruction and brutality wreaked upon the Highlands and the real sufferers, women and the innocent. 1 . The battlefield scene represents the time from plundering and butchering the wounded to when the ordinary people were allowed on to collect their dead. In the main central figure I have tried to impart a feeling of stoic dignity in the face of an uncertain future 2. The top section represents the form of Prince Charles. Despite the flames and carnage of Culloden, he is firmly supported in the hand of his Jacobite faithful to his safe exile aboard a French warship. Being mindfull that Clan tartans were not in common usage as uniforms of war at the time, only one tartan has been represented as such, that of the Royal Stewart, and that only to signify Charles claim to the thrones of England and Scotland. With his leaving, the sett fades as does he and his ambition. The burning, smouldering tartans signify the proscription of tartans, kilts, plaids etc by Westminster to discourage further rebellion. 3. With the Clans and their regiments broken, neither the natural barrier of the Highlands nor the great chiefs castles would prevent the poison of Culloden seeping into every glen or the fury of Cumberlands dragoons plundering at will. This is represented in the lower section. Armed with sword, manacles and the noose, these, Cumberlands most pitiless embarked on an orgy of murder, rape and pillage. The abyss of prison or exile awaited those suspected of Jacobite sympathies, the gallows for more serious resistance. Battles are fought and won, or lost, as all battles are, but Cullodens aftermath changed Scottish Highland society forever, ushering in a long period of suffering. This painting is my humble attempt to interpret that tragic period.

Culloden the Aftermath by Brian Wood (GS)
Half Price! - £300.00
Described as the Deathknell of the Confederacy - Sharpsburg (Antietam to the North) was a savage bloodletting for both sides. It was said to be the bloodiest day of the American Civil War. In the painting, below the Dunkard church confederate General John Bell Hoods Texas Division - or what was left of it- stand in line of battle. In the distance Union Major General John Sedgwicks division can be seen advancing on the rebel lines. During the ghastly four hour struggle the Confederates managed to hold and then repel the bloodied remnants of Sedgwicks division back to the east woods and at about 10.30am, the carnage around the Dunkard church had ended. Eventually though, the Confederate forces were in retreat, loosing Sharpsburg to the Union but prepared to fight on for two and a half more years, bloodied but unbeaten.

Bloodied But Unbeaten (The Battle for the Dunkard Church During the Battle of Sharpsburg, September by Chris Collingwood. (P)
Half Price! - £8000.00
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