A yawl by Nicholas Condy

Fine art poster

More products…
  • Amazing giclée print quality
  • 240gsm thick fine art print paper
  • 100+ year colour guarantee
  • Dimensions:
    • by cm including border ( by in)
    • by cm excluding border ( by in)

Image information

Add to wishlist

A yawl

It is sometimes difficult to distinguish between the work of the Plymouth marine painters Nicholas Condy (1793-1857) and his son Nicholas Matthew Condy (1818-51). However, the elder is known for his small colourful watercolours painted on tinted paper often with body-colour, as in this example. It is likely that the vessel depicted belongs to the Royal Yacht Squadron. Condy first served in the Peninsular, but retired on half pay as a lieutenant in 1818 and became a professional artist in Plymouth, occasionally exhibiting at the Royal Academy and the British Institution between 1830 and 1845. The drawing is signed twice, with initials as well as with the artist's name.
Nicholas Condy

Original size: 94 mm x 120 mm

  • Image reference: PU9000

Discover more

More by this artist

Nicholas Condy

Search for similar images

Our prints

We use a 240gsm fine art paper and premium branded inks to create the perfect reproduction.

Our expertise and use of high-quality materials means that our print colours are independently verified to last between 100 and 200 years.

Read more about our fine art prints.

Manufactured in the UK

All products are printed in the UK, using the latest digital presses and a giclée printmaking process.

We only use premium branded inks, and colours are independently verified to last between 100 and 200 years.

Delivery & returns

We print everything to order so delivery times may vary but all unframed prints are despatched within 2-4 days via courier or recorded mail.

Due to the coronovirus pandemic and Brexit situation, current shipping times may be longer, particularly for destinations outside the UK.

Delivery to the UK is £5 for an unframed print of any size.

We will happily replace your order if everything isn’t 100% perfect.