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All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
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Chelsworth, in mid-Suffolk, is a very pretty village, with the usual church, pub (The Peacock Inn), beautiful houses (many 17th century) and a small river, the Brett. But you never see anybody there - it’s as if all the properties are owned by London hedge-fund developers who don’t tend to potter around the environs of Chelsworth during the day. It ‘feels’ deserted. This is not uncommon in Suffolk, where the loss or closure of the local pub or bank or other amenities has impoverished the life of the village. What used to be a ‘proper’ rural environment has been superseded by farm mechanisation, the subsequent loss of jobs, and the lure of city lights pulling the young away and into employment and opportunity elsewhere. 
However, in common with many Suffolk villages, ‘pretty’ remains. Nearby Lavenham is justly famous for its ancient buildings, and Monks Eleigh - just half a mile away - is pretty too. So, combined with our coastline and our gently rollling landscape, and our lack of motorways, living here is very agreeable.

Just across the bridge from the Peacock is a scene straight out of Monet’s ‘Water Lilies and Japanese Bridge’, presumably engineered by an enterprising and public-spirited householder. I hope he or she is also a gifted painter, and has committed this scene to canvas.  


Chelsworth, in mid-Suffolk, is a very pretty village,
with the usual church, pub (The Peacock Inn),
beautiful houses (many 17th century) and a small
river, the Brett. But you never see anybody there -
it’s as if all the properties are owned by London
hedge-fund developers who don’t tend to potter
around the environs of Chelsworth during the day.
It ‘feels’ deserted. This is not uncommon in Suffolk,
where the loss or closure of the local pub or bank or
other amenities has impoverished the life of the
village. What used to be a ‘proper’ rural
environment has been superseded by farm
mechanisation, the subsequent loss of jobs, and the
lure of city lights pulling the young away and into
employment and opportunity elsewhere.
However, in common with many Suffolk villages,
‘pretty’ remains. Nearby Lavenham is justly famous
for its ancient buildings, and Monks Eleigh - just half a mile away - is pretty too. So,
combined with our coastline and our gently rollling landscape, and our lack of motorways,
living here is very agreeable.
Just across the bridge from the Peacock is a scene straight out of Monet’s ‘Water Lilies and
Japanese Bridge’, presumably engineered by an enterprising and public-spirited
householder. I hope he or she is also a gifted painter, and has committed this scene to
canvas.
Chelsworth, in mid-Suffolk, is a very pretty village, with the usual church, pub (The Peacock Inn), beautiful houses (many 17th century) and a small river, the Brett. But you never see anybody there - it’s as if
all the properties are owned by London hedge-fund developers who don’t tend to potter around the environs of Chelsworth during the day. It ‘feels’ deserted. This is not uncommon in Suffolk, where the loss
or closure of the local pub or bank or other amenities has impoverished the life of the village. What used to be a ‘proper’ rural environment has been superseded by farm mechanisation, the subsequent loss
of jobs, and the lure of city lights pulling the young away and into employment and opportunity elsewhere.
However, in common with many Suffolk villages, ‘pretty’ remains. Nearby Lavenham is justly famous for its ancient buildings, and Monks Eleigh - just half a mile away - is pretty too. So, combined with our
coastline and our gently rollling landscape, and our lack of motorways, living here is very agreeable.
Just across the bridge from the Peacock is a scene straight out of Monet’s ‘Water Lilies and Japanese Bridge’, presumably engineered by an enterprising and public-spirited householder. I hope he or she is also
a gifted painter, and has committed this scene to canvas.
Chelsworth, in mid-Suffolk, is a very pretty
village, with the usual church, pub (The Peacock
Inn), beautiful houses (many 17th century) and a
small river, the Brett. But you never see
anybody there - it’s as if all the properties are
owned by London hedge-fund developers who
don’t tend to potter around the environs of
Chelsworth during the day. It ‘feels’ deserted.
This is not uncommon in Suffolk, where the loss
or closure of the local pub or bank or other
amenities has impoverished the life of the
village. What used to be a ‘proper’ rural
environment has been superseded by farm
mechanisation, the subsequent loss of jobs, and
the lure of city lights pulling the young away and
into employment and opportunity elsewhere.
However, in common with many Suffolk villages,
‘pretty’ remains. Nearby Lavenham is justly famous for its ancient buildings, and Monks
Eleigh - just half a mile away - is pretty too. So, combined with our coastline and our
gently rollling landscape, and our lack of motorways, living here is very agreeable.
Just across the bridge from the Peacock is a scene straight out of Monet’s ‘Water Lilies
and Japanese Bridge’, presumably engineered by an enterprising and public-spirited
householder. I hope he or she is also a gifted painter, and has committed this scene to
canvas.

Monet in Chelsworth

For your own fine-art print of this picture:
This narrow moulding works well, but a simple black frame would be just as good

This narrow moulding works well, but a simple black frame would be just as good

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Suffolk
Suffolk     Britain     World     B&W     Abstract
Suffolk     Britain     World    B&W     Abstract     Poetic Licence