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Watercolour Portrait

Charming portrait of Emma Brereton Raymond of Belchamp Hall, her hair in a middle parting and swept back, as was the fashion of the day and wearing a blue checked skirt beneath a cream blouse. Inscribed to rear: Emma Brereton Raymond (1825-1910), married Frederick C Perry. In a bird’s eye maple frame with gilt slip.
English, circa 1840 - 1850
Height 14.5” (37cm) Width 12.25” (31cm)
Stock No. 1489

Emma Brereton Raymond was sister to Rev. John Mayne St Clere Raymond, Lord of the Manor of Belchamp Hall on the Essex/Suffolk border. He succeeded his father, Samuel Millbank Raymond, to the seat of the family home of Belchamp Hall in 1863, which has been in the hands of the Raymond family since 1611, with John Raymond 111 rebuilding it as it stands today - as a substantial red brick Queen Anne house - in about 1720. Set in parklands, it has views over the Bulmer Valley. In 1865, John Mayne St Clere recovered the Lordship of the Manor, which had been in existence since before the Domesday Book, and began work on extending the house in 1871. The house remains in the Raymond family today. Emma Brereton married Frederick C Perry in 1858.

Price: £495.00




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Works of Art - Portraits & Miniatures

Watercolour Portrait

Charming portrait of Emma Brereton Raymond of Belchamp Hall, her hair in a middle parting and swept back, as was the fashion of the day and wearing a blue checked skirt beneath a cream blouse. Inscribed to rear: Emma Brereton Raymond (1825-1910), married Frederick C Perry. In a bird’s eye maple frame with gilt slip.
English, circa 1840 - 1850
Height 14.5” (37cm) Width 12.25” (31cm)
Stock No. 1489

Emma Brereton Raymond was sister to Rev. John Mayne St Clere Raymond, Lord of the Manor of Belchamp Hall on the Essex/Suffolk border. He succeeded his father, Samuel Millbank Raymond, to the seat of the family home of Belchamp Hall in 1863, which has been in the hands of the Raymond family since 1611, with John Raymond 111 rebuilding it as it stands today - as a substantial red brick Queen Anne house - in about 1720. Set in parklands, it has views over the Bulmer Valley. In 1865, John Mayne St Clere recovered the Lordship of the Manor, which had been in existence since before the Domesday Book, and began work on extending the house in 1871. The house remains in the Raymond family today. Emma Brereton married Frederick C Perry in 1858.

Price: £495.00

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