Search the Collection

Patric Park

(1811-1855), Sculptor

Artist of 2 portraits
The son and grandson of masons and statuaries in Glasgow, Patric Park was apprenticed to the mason building Hamilton Palace (built 1822-6). He studied with Thorvaldsen in Rome from 1831 until 1833, before returning to Scotland as a sculptor, where he was employed on carving at Murthly House (built 1831-8). Park became a successful and prolific portraitist in marble producing busts of artists, literary figures, politicians and the nobility. He moved to Manchester in 1852, and died after bursting a blood vessel while helping a porter at Warrington station. Park exhibited at the Royal Academy from 1836 and the Royal Society of Artists from 1839.

Tell us More

List Thumbnail

Francis Jeffrey, Lord Jeffrey, by Patric Park - NPG 133

Francis Jeffrey, Lord Jeffrey

by Patric Park
marble bust, exhibited 1840
On display in Room 18 at the National Portrait Gallery
NPG 133

Tell us more back to top

Can you tell us more about this person? Spotted an error, information that is missing (a sitter’s life dates, occupation or family relationships, or a date of portrait for example) or do you know anything that we don't know? If you have information to share please complete the form below.

If you require information from us, please use our Archive enquiry service. If you wish to license an image, please use our Rights and Images service.

Please note that we cannot provide valuations.

We digitise over 8,000 portraits a year and we cannot guarantee being able to digitise images that are not already scheduled.

What can you tell us?close

There are occasions when we are unsure of the identity of a sitter or artist, their life dates, occupation or have not recorded their family relationships. Sometimes we have not recorded the date of a portrait. Do you have specialist knowledge or a particular interest about any aspect of the portrait or sitter or artist that you can share with us? We would welcome any information that adds to and enhances our information and understanding about a particular portrait, sitter or artist.


How do you know this? Please could you let us know your source of information.

* Permission to publish (Privacy information)
Privacy Informationclose

The National Portrait Gallery will NOT use your information to contact you or store for any other purpose than to investigate or display your contribution. By ticking permission to publish you are indicating your agreement for your contribution to be shown on this collection item page. Please note your email address will not be displayed on the page nor will it be used for any marketing material or promotion of any kind.

Please ensure your comments are relevant and appropriate. Your contributions must be polite and with no intention of causing trouble. All contributions are moderated.

Your Emailclose

Contributions are moderated. We'll need your email address so that we can follow up on the information provided and contact you to let you know when your contribution has been published.