Opening times: Thursday 7th and Friday 8th March: By invitation only Saturday 9th – Thursday 14th March: 11am – 7pm


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Selected Works


Press Release

At TEFAF Maastricht 2024, Dickinson returns to its roots with a stand centred on Old Master and 19th Century artworks, including both paintings and sculpture, and featuring several exciting new discoveries and works fresh to the market.

Among the Italian paintings on offer, which span the 16th through 18th Centuries, is an exceptionally fine Crucifixion that is a new addition to the known oeuvre of the Umbrian painter Giannicola di Paolo. Another new discovery is Michele Tosini’s Portrait of a Boy, an enigmatic bust-length portrait of an unknown youth that shows the influence of Bronzino and Francesco Salviati. Further Italian works include Alessandro Allori’s majestic and highly important portrait of Antonio de’ Medici, Carlo Saraceni’s The Giant Orion, and characteristic vedute by Grand Tourist favourites Canaletto and Lacroix de Marseille.

Dickinson will also be exhibiting Northern Old Masters, spanning genres from biblical scenes to portraiture to still life. Led by Sir Anthony van Dyck’s early masterpiece, Portrait of a Carmelite monk and a rare depiction of an episode from the Old Testament, The Sacrifice of Manoah, by Rembrandt’s teacher Pieter Lastman, this group also includes Willem Claesz. Heda’s A vanitas still life with a broken roemer and Balthasar Van der Ast’s Flowers in a vase on a stone ledge, with redcurrants and shells.

Moving into the 19th Century, Dickinson is exhibiting some sensational new discoveries, led by Théodore Géricault’s Study for ‘Cheval gris blanc’, an important addition to the oeuvre of one of the greatest of the French Romantics. Also new to scholarship is Sir Edwin Landseer’s early Study of a Lion (1822), which appeared in the artist’s posthumous studio sale before disappearing into a private collection in the 20th Century. These works are accompanied by John Singer Sargent’s portrait of Marie von Grunelius, executed in London around the turn of the century when the artist was at the height of his powers.

Paintings will be complimented by sculpture on Dickinson’s stand where Antonio Susini’s quiet and contemplative Cristo Morto will be juxtaposed with Walter Pompe’s 1729 boxwood Cristo Vivo. From the 20th Century, Dickinson is showing Elisabeth Frink’s Maquette for ‘Horse’, a bronze study, which was itself present by Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II to Robert Edwin McAlpine, Baron McApline of Moffat, in 1980.

We look forward to welcoming you to stand 356.


Opening times:

Thursday 7th and Friday 8th March: By invitation only

Saturday 9th – Thursday 14th March: 11am – 7pm