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All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
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In 1892, it rained one night in Wenhaston,
near Blythburgh on the Suffolk coast. The
following morning, the finest Doom
('Judgement' panel) in England was
discovered on the scrapheap outside the
church, awaiting final disposal. It had
been coated in whitewash 400 years
earlier and was therefore thought, when
discarded, to be just a pile of rotting wood
- Baltic oak, probably. But the rain had
miraculously revealed part of the Doom,
and it was rescued and conserved. Dooms
were medieval church decorations, often painted by monks (though that is not proven in
this case) to instil a sense of good and evil in the not-so-faithful and as a reminder of the
impending Judgement Day. Here, on the lower part of the Doom, which can still be seen
in Wenhaston Church, St Peter, representing the Church, considers the entry of a bishop,
a king, a cardinal and a queen to eternal life.
In 1892, it rained one night in Wenhaston, near Blythburgh on the Suffolk coast. The
following morning, the finest Doom ('Judgement' panel) in England was discovered on the
scrapheap outside the church, awaiting final disposal. It had been coated in whitewash
400 years earlier and was therefore thought, when discarded, to be just a pile of rotting
wood - Baltic oak, probably. But the rain had miraculously revealed part of the Doom,
and it was rescued and conserved. Dooms were medieval church decorations, often
painted by monks (though that is not proven in this case) to instil a sense of good and
evil in the not-so-faithful and as a reminder of the impending Judgement Day. Here, on
the lower part of the Doom, which can still be seen in Wenhaston Church, St Peter,
representing the Church, considers the entry of a bishop, a king, a cardinal and a queen
to eternal life.
In 1892, it rained one night in Wenhaston,
near Blythburgh on the Suffolk coast. The
following morning, the finest Doom
('Judgement' panel) in England was
discovered on the scrapheap outside the
church, awaiting final disposal. It had
been coated in whitewash 400 years
earlier and was therefore thought, when
discarded, to be just a pile of rotting wood
- Baltic oak, probably. But the rain had
miraculously revealed part of the Doom,
and it was rescued and conserved. Dooms
were medieval church decorations, often painted by monks (though that is not proven in
this case) to instil a sense of good and evil in the not-so-faithful and as a reminder of the
impending Judgement Day. Here, on the lower part of the Doom, which can still be seen
in Wenhaston Church, St Peter, representing the Church, considers the entry of a bishop,
a king, a cardinal and a queen to eternal life.

Wenhaston 'Doom' (1)

For your own fine-art print of this picture:
In 1892, it rained one night in Wenhaston, near Blythburgh on the Suffolk coast. The following morning, the finest Doom ('Judgement' panel) in England was discovered on the scrapheap outside the church, awaiting final disposal. It had been coated in whitewash 400 years earlier and was therefore thought, when discarded, to be just a pile of rotting wood - Baltic oak, probably. But the rain had miraculously revealed part of the Doom, and it was rescued and conserved. Dooms were medieval church decorations, often painted by monks (though that is not proven in this case) to instil a sense of good and evil in the not-so-faithful and as a reminder of the impending Judgement Day. Here, on the lower part of the Doom, which can still be seen in Wenhaston Church, St Peter, representing the Church, considers the entry of a bishop, a king, a cardinal and a queen to eternal life. 
Makes a fine pair of pictures with the following image

Makes a fine pair of pictures with the following image

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