Artist: Jo Holdsworth
Title: 'Long Night'
Materials: oil on stretched canvas
Dimensions: 40 (h) x 40 (w) x 4 (d) cm / 15.7 (h) x 15.7 (w) x 1.5 (d) inches
To help alleviate concerns a purchaser may have when buying artwork unseen, we offer a 14-day cooling-off period where artwork has not been viewed in person. Once the artwork has been delivered to the purchaser, the 14-day period begins. During that time, the purchaser has the option to change their mind should the piece not meet their expectations. This does not apply to sculpture or commissioned work and does not apply to overseas purchases, althought we are happy to discuss bespoke services.
The artwork will then be returned to the gallery, which can either be by collection or shipped in the same way it was delivered. As long as the artwork is in the same condition that it left the gallery, a full refund is provided to the purchaser, without any penalties being added. Packaging must be kept during this period, so that it can be used for returning the item. Return shipment will be covered by the gallery unless otherwise indicated.
A certificate of authenticity and a valuation certificate is provided with all artwork purchased through NoonPowell Fine Art. The certificate of authenticity may either be an artist’s certificate, where it is signed by the artist, or a gallery certificate where it is signed by the gallery. These are for your records and for the artwork’s provenance.
Jo Holdsworth 'Long Night'
Jo Holdsworth is inspired by London’s ever-changing urban landscape. Responding to observations made during time spent in the capital, Holdsworth’s paintings draw from the pace and rhythm of everyday life.
Born near Manchester into a musical and artistic household, Holdsworth's fascination with the movement and behaviour of crowds stems from the paintings of L.S. Lowry whose work she was introduced to at a young age by Lowry protégé and family friend, Pat Cooke. Other influences include early Twentieth-Century photography as well as the American realist painters George Bellows and Edward Hopper. Holdsworth cites first seeing Paul Strand’s photograph, Wall Street, 1915, as a pivotal moment, confirming to her the role of artist as onlooker.
For further details about the artist and to view other works in the collection click here for the artist's page.