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gallery representation

The Osborne Studio Gallery

The Osborne Studio Gallery was opened by the Princess Royal in March 1986, in Floral Street, Covent Garden. It was named after the well-known sculptor James Osborne, who played an integral role in the founding and running of the Gallery, until his untimely death in 1992. The Gallery has been firmly established for the last 14 years in Motcomb Street, SW1 where it hosts a changing programme of exhibitions each year, complimenting its large and varied stock. The Osborne Studio Gallery specialises in sporting paintings and bronzes by leading contemporary artists, with an emphasis on horse racing, and has additionally branched out over the years to handle the works of many respected landscape and figurative painters. The Gallery has always sought to promote artists of the greatest talent, in particular those whose work appears to be impervious to fashion. Upon request, the Osborne Studio Gallery would be delighted to send out catalogues for forthcoming or current shows, and a warm invitation is extended to come and visit the Gallery in the heart of Belgravia, central London.


The Rountree Tryon Gallery

Rountree Tryon Galleries was formed by a merger between Tryon Gallery and Rountree Fine Art and is inspired by British paintings that reflect the history, culture, travel and sporting leisure pursuits from the 18th century to the present day. The main focus is on sporting paintings, maritime art, wildlife art and topographical works. These games were at the core of English taste up until the world wars and still continue to fascinate collectors around the world. 

For its 50th anniversary in 2009, the Tryon Gallery received a tribute from the HRH the Duke of Edinburgh and it has established itself as one of the leading dealers in the field of sporting and wildlife art. Rountree Fine Art was started by James Rountree in 2009 after a ten-year career at the auction houses Christie’s and Bonhams. The gallery is one of the few in Europe that specialises primarily in sporting and maritime paintings dating from the 18th century through to the Second World War and initially made its mark with an attractive gallery in the heart of Chelsea.

With their common interests and a shared vision, these two galleries combined their talents under one roof in May 2013 under the new name of Rountree Tryon Galleries. They continue to offer the very best of traditional and contemporary sporting and maritime art from the St James’s Gallery at 7 Bury Street and their gallery in Petworth, West Sussex.

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