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Observations placeholder

Scott, Sir Peter - The process of inspiration in painting



Type of Spiritual Experience


A description of the experience

The Eye of the Wind – Sir Peter Scott

Oil paints rather than water-colours, and large canvases rather than small . . I selected both because I wanted to escape from the preoccupation with tiny detail which had so greatly affected my early work.

I painted from memory, which is to say that I did not find it necessary to have what I was painting in front of me as I worked. In the case of flying birds this would in any case scarcely have been practicable.

I had in mind a conception of what had stirred me when I had seen it out on the marshes. The picture became a mixture between this image which I could still dimly see and the chosen subject expressed in words. By this I mean that the completed work was in part a direct visual translation of what I had seen and in part an indirect, almost, Iiterary translation of what I imagined it ought to look like.

The preponderance of one influence over the other varied from picture to picture.

There is nothing unusual in this combination. It is a formula probably used for the majority of paintings now executed. Both kinds of translation give scope for artistic individuality-in one
case it is what the artist sees, in the other what he thinks.

What he feels may shine through either or both.


The source of the experience

Scott, Sir Peter

Concepts, symbols and science items


Science Items

Activities and commonsteps



Being left handed
Communing with nature