"One of the last survivors of the later Pre-Raphaelites—later, because they had no contact with the original Brotherhood—was Eleanor Fortescue-Brickdale (1871-1945). Like Byam Shaw and Robert Anning Bell, she inherited the Pre-Raphaelite love of moral and symbolic meaning, of allegory and decoration, of glowing colour. . . . Concentrating upon water-colour work of a highly wrought character, she was necessarily limited in her output. . . . Essentially an illustrator, she put precise drawing into a jewelled setting of brilliant colour [Hardie, 130]
- Ding Dong Bell & Oh What a Naughty Boy
- Sing a song of sixpence & The King was in the counting house
- The Guests
- An Opportunity
- The Cup of Happiness
- [A wealthy woman of the Northen Renaissance]
- The Travesties of Life
- Uncounted Hours
- The cunning skill to break a heart
- Love and Adversity
Pen and ink
- King Cophetua and the Beggar Maid
- But he lo'ed the youngest abune a'thing
- First she sank and then she swam vntil she cam to Tweed Mill dam
- Sir Lancelot du Lake
- Counsel is mine and sound prudence
- The Princess and the Swineherd
- Isabella and the Pot of Basil
- Headpiece [Blind Justice]
Bate, Percy. The English Pre-Raphaelite Painters. London: 1901, p. 14.
E.B.S. "Eleanor F. Brickdale, Designer and Illustrator." The Studio [London] 10-11 (1900): 1103-829.
Forbes, Chrisopher. The Royal Academy Revisited, 1837-1901. Ed. and Intro. by Allen Staley. New York: Forbes Magazine, 1975.
Hardie, Martin. Water-colour Painting in Britain. III. The Victorian Period. Ed. Dudley Snelgrove with Jonathan Mayne and Basil Taylor. London:R. T. Batusford, 1968.
Sparrow, Walter Shaw. "On Some Water-colour pictures by Miss Eleanor Fortescue Brickdale." The Studio [London]. 23 (June 1901): 31-43? [copy missing pp. 43-50]. Internet Archive. Web. 27 February 2012.
Last modified 27 February 2012