Marianne Stokes

Austrian, 1855 - 1927

IMAGE GALLERY

13 pictures

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A Faun Feeding a Squirrel  by Marianne Stokes
A Faun Feeding a Squirrel
An Angel  by Marianne Stokes
An Angel
Angels Entertaining the Holy Child  by Marianne Stokes
Angels Entertaining the Holy Child
Aucassin and Nicollette  by Marianne Stokes
Aucassin and Nicollette
Death and the Maiden  by Marianne Stokes
Death and the Maiden
Madonna and Child  by Marianne Stokes
Madonna and Child
Mélisande   by Marianne Stokes
Mélisande
Snow White  by Marianne Stokes
Snow White
St Elizabeth of Hungary Spinning for the...  by Marianne Stokes
St Elizabeth of Hungary Spinning for the...
The Annunciation  by Marianne Stokes
The Annunciation
The Death of Tristram  by Marianne Stokes
The Death of Tristram
The Passing Train  by Marianne Stokes
The Passing Train
The Princess on Glass Mountain  by Marianne Stokes
The Princess on Glass Mountain
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BIOGRAPHY

Marianne Stokes (neé Preindlsberger) was born in southern Austria and studied in Munich and France, where she worked under Colin and Courtois. She worked in the provinces as well as in Paris, and, like many young artists, was influenced by the rustic naturalists led by Bastien-Lepage. She adopted methods similar to theirs, and even though her subject matter gradually changed from rustic genre to medieval romance and biblical themes, her style continued to show her artistic allegiance clearly.

She exhibited throughout the 1890s at the Royal Academy, and held a joint exhibition with her husband, the English landscape artist Adrian Stokes, at the Fine Art Society in 1900.

The following obituary appeared in the The Connoisseur in September 1927:

"The Late Mrs. Adrian Stokes."
Marianne Prendlsberger Stokes, born in Graz, Austria, began exhibiting at the Royal Academy in 1884. The following year she was using her husband's name and was professionally known as Mrs. Adrian Stokes. Her figure and "fancy" subjects demonstrated her charm, sensitivity and skill as a painter. She was an Associate of the Royal Society of Painters in Water Colours. She was a pleasant person whose work, with its "curiously subtle appeal, deserves remembrance." She had been ill for some time.

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A Faun Feeding a Squirrel, Marianne Stokes
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