COMMISSIONS, CONTACT & TEACHING

Clova Stuart-Hamilton often works to commission and will consider proposals of any size in most media.

These might include the following: watercolour, gouache, oil, distemper, pen and ink, pencil and mixed media.

Due to the extensive range of her work, she is able to tackle most genres whether Still life, Figures, Landscape or Architecture.

Often commissions are seasonally linked 

Magnolia blooming beyond a sitting room window
A garden vista with the lavender at its peak
A canal-side house and surrounding landscape in high summer
A college chapel in warm autumn light
A Still-life or interior with a row of hyacinths or freshly cut lilac

 

Clova always works from life – and, if it is not possible to do a large piece of work in situ, she works from drawings and colour studies.


If you wish to contact the artist please e mail her at: clova.s.h@gmail.com

 

 

 

 

 

The mixed media figure 'Susannah' was commissioned and completed in the summer of 2015. 

 

 

 

TEACHING

Teaching has been an important, greatly valued and much enjoyed feature of Clova's career. On completing her Post Graduate studies at the Royal Academy she did a specialist Art Teaching  qualification at Goldsmiths' College in London. After teaching Art and Art History in the highly regarded Art Departments of St Paul's School, Barnes and Radley College; she then diversified into the teaching of adults at Sunningwell School of Art. Currently, she balances part time work in the dynamic and adventurous Art Department at OLASS in Oxfordshire, delivering lectures and workshops in a range of contexts and teaching Life Drawing  and Summer Courses at the Ruskin School of Art, Oxford University

July 2017 Summer Courses Ruskin School of Art Oxford

From the 24th - 28th July 'Exploring the Exotic Still life' and between the 31st July and 3rd August 'Deconstructing Cubism' will take place at 74 High Street, Oxford.

Click here for more details

 

Jeannine Alton, reviewing Clova's show at Christ Church Picture Gallery, wrote of her subjects being
 

“…domestic

epiphanies,

transforming

everyday

matter into

symbols of

pathos or glory”.