Edward Alexander Newell Arber; Inkerman Rogers; Denis Gascoigne Lillie

1 portrait of Edward Alexander Newell Arber

Edward Alexander Newell Arber; Inkerman Rogers; Denis Gascoigne Lillie, by Denis Gascoigne Lillie, probably 1905 - NPG D16534 - © reserved; collection National Portrait Gallery, London

© reserved; collection National Portrait Gallery, London

Edward Alexander Newell Arber; Inkerman Rogers; Denis Gascoigne Lillie

by Denis Gascoigne Lillie
pencil and watercolour, probably 1905
24 1/4 in. x 12 1/2 in. (615 mm x 317 mm)
Given by James Robertson, 2004
Reference Collection
NPG D16534


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Sittersback to top

Artistback to top

  • Denis Gascoigne Lillie (1884-1963), Caricaturist and marine biologist. Artist of 5 portraits, Sitter in 2 portraits.

Events of 1905back to top

Current affairs

Following turmoil over the issue of Free Trade, Balfour resigns and calls an election, believing that the Liberals will be defeated. However, he is mistaken and Henry Campbell-Bannerman replaces him as the Liberal government Prime Minister. The foundation of the Ulster Unionist Council, established to campaign against Home Rule, marks the birth of the Ulster Unionist party in Northern Ireland with the Duke of Abercorn as the first elected president.

Art and science

The Bloomsbury group of artists and intellectuals begin to hold informal gatherings at the home of Vanessa and Virginia Stephen. The group includes the artist Duncan Grant, biographer Lytton Strachey, and the art critics Clive Bell and Roger Fry. The German theoretical physicist Albert Einstein has his 'annus mirabilis', publishing groundbreaking papers on the nature of light and motion, including his relation of mass and energy in the equation e = mc2.

International

Massacre of more than 100 workers at a peaceful demonstration by troops in St Petersburg becomes known as 'Bloody Sunday'. The event sparks the 1905 Revolution, with uprisings and peasant revolts in other cities, leading the Tsar to issue the October Manifesto, pledging moderate reform, including the establishment of an elected 'duma' (government), which only partially appeases imperial opposition. Still fighting Japan, the internal agitation weakens the imperial army.

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