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  1. Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, group of young British painters who banded together in 1848 in reaction against what they conceived to be the unimaginative and artificial historical painting of the Royal Academy and who purportedly sought to express a new moral seriousness and sincerity in their works.

  2. › art › art-termsPre-Raphaelite | Tate

    Tate glossary definition for Pre-Raphaelite: Founded in London in 1848, a secret society of young artists (and one writer) who were opposed to the Royal Academy’s promotion of the ideal as exemplified in the work of Raphael

  3. Artists of the Pre-Raphaelite movement came from a wide range of artistic backgrounds and created drawings in a variety of styles and techniques over the course of their careers. However, these treasures are rarely publicly exhibited owing to their delicacy and sensitivity to light exposure.

  4. Ophelia is arguably both John Everett Millais' masterpiece and the most iconic work of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood. Painted when he was only 22 years old, Millais worked for months in the open air in the countryside, composing the background with painstaking detail.

  5. › wiki › Sophie_GraySophie Gray - Wikipedia

    Sophia Margaret "Sophie" Gray (28 October 1843 – 15 March 1882), later Sophia Margaret Caird, was a Scottish model for her brother-in-law, the Pre-Raphaelite painter John Everett Millais. She was a younger sister of Euphemia "Effie" Gray , who married Millais in 1855 after the annulment of her marriage to John Ruskin .

  6. › wiki › Flaming_JuneFlaming June - Wikipedia

    Appraisal. Flaming June was first begun as a motif to adorn a marble bath in one of Leighton's other works, Summer Slumber.He became so attached to the design that he decided to create it as a painting in its own right.

  7. Colin Cruise: Pre-Raphaelite Drawing. (On the occasion of the exhibition Pre-Raphaelite Drawing organized by Birmingham Museums & Art Gallery, and shown at Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery (29 January – 15 May 2011) and The Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney (17 June – 4 September 2011)). Thames & Hudson, London 2011, ISBN 978-0-500-23881-3.