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In The Artists' Footsteps

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Nan S Fergusson (Mrs James Henderson) 1910 - 1984


Archie Sutter Watt


Christian Jane (Chris) Fergusson


Edward Arthur Walton


James Paterson


E. A. Hornel


Jankel Adler


Francis Campbell Boileau Cadell


William Hanna Clarke


William Daniell


George Wright


James Faed (Senior)


James Faed Junior


John Faed


Susan Bell Faed


The Faeds


David Gauld


The Glasgow Girls


Tom Gourdie


The Glasgow Boys


Francis Grose


George Henry


Anna and Isobel Hotchkis


James G (Tim) Jeffs


Jessie M King


Oskar Kokoschka


William Miles Johnston


John Maxwell


Henry Joseph Moule


William Mouncey


William Stewart MacGeorge


Charles Oppenheimer


Samuel John Peploe


William Bruce Ellis Ranken


William Robson


Charles William Stewart


Jim Sturgeon


Alick Riddell Sturrock


E A Taylor


JMW Turner


Jemima Wedderburn


Christopher Whall


The Dumfries and Galloway Fine Art Society


Henry Joseph Moule

Henry Joseph Moule was a Dorset man.  He was born on September 25th 1825 at Gillingham Vicarage, where his father was curate.  Henry Joseph was the eldest of eight boys.  His younger brothers included George, later the bishop of Mid-China and Handley, a celebrated bishop of Durham.

 

Henry Joseph Moule grew up at Fordington Vicarage, near Dorchester before going up to Cambridge, where he graduated in 1848.  He became tutor and secretary to the family of Lord Wriothesley Russell and later librarian to Earl Fitzwilliam.  He travelled on the continent and it was probably at this time that he established the practice of sketching every day.  Between 1856 and 1860 Henry Joseph taught Thomas Hardy to sketch in watercolours from nature, cementing a friendship which endured for 40 years.

 

In the early 1860s Henry Joseph Moule moved to Gatehouse of Fleet to become factor to Horatio Murray Stuart at Cally.  In 1862 he married Elizabeth, daughter of John Young of Edinburgh and it was at Rosebank, the factor’s house overlooking Ann Street in Gatehouse that he lived for the next 15 years and it was here that his four children were born.   It is likely that these are the children we see in a number of his Galloway drawings.  His brother Handley in his Memories of a Vicarage wrote that Henry Joseph managed the estate “with great energy and capacity.”

 

As a correspondent of the influential John Ruskin, Moule would have been influenced by Ruskin’s opposition to the industrial revolution.  There are, therefore, no scenes of industrial activity around Gatehouse but a large number of sketches of views around the town, particularly within the grounds of Cally.  His work provides a unique record of the Designed Landscape of Cally and today’s Fleet Valley National Scenic Area, as it was in Mid-Victorian times.

 

Moule also sketched the coast at Ravenshall and at Carrick, both sketching places favoured by the Faeds and he co-operated with Malcolm Harper in the production of the first edition of his Rambles in Galloway.  However, Moule was unhappy with the reproduction of the seven illustrations, which he lent to be engraved, writing later to Thomas Hardy that they were “detestably” done.

 

Henry Joseph Moule left Gatehouse in 1877 and after a short  time in Ireland returned to his native Dorset, where in 1883 he was appointed first curator of the newly built Dorset County Museum.  Towards the end of his life Henry Joseph collected together his work of sixty years in twelve volumes of sketches including a volume of sketches done in Galloway entitled “Anwoth and Girthon", which has been generously donated to the County Museum by the Moule family.  He died in Dorchester in March 1904.
   

At Kirkdale Rocks with Isle of Man in Distance

At Kirkdale Rocks with Isle of Man in Distance

Stone Circle, Glenquicken

Stone Circle, Glenquicken

Carrick Bay and Lawrie's Isle

Carrick Bay and Lawrie's Isle

Gatehouse from Garries Glen

Gatehouse from Garries Glen