Artists by Movement:
The Group of Seven

Canada, 1920-1960's

The Group of Seven were Canadian landscape artists inspired by the wilderness paintings of Tom Thomson, who died under mysterious circumstances while on a trek in Ontario's Algonquin Park in 1917 (his body was found floating in Canoe Lake, but an autopsy showed an injury to the head and no evidence of water in his lungs).

The artsts of the Group of Seven were strongly influenced by Post-Impressionism, creating bold, vividly-colored canvases, and infusing elements of the landscape with symbolic meaning.

The group was not limited to the seven founding members, and they eventually changed their name to the Canadian Group of Painters. Besides Thomson, the group included Franklin Carmichael, A.J. Casson, Lionel Fitzgerald, Arthur Lismer, Lawren Harris, Edwin Holgate, A.Y. Jackson, J.E.H. MacDonald, F.H. Varley. West Coast painter Emily Carr was inspired by the group early in her career.

Chronological Listing of Group of Seven Painters
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J.E.H. MacDonald 1873-1932 English/Canadian Painter
F.H. Varley 1881-1969 Canadian Painter
A.Y. Jackson 1882-1974 Canadian Painter
Lawren S. Harris 1885-1970 Canadian Painter
Arthur Lismer 1885-1969 English/Canadian Painter
Frank Johnston 1888-1949 Canadian Painter
Franklin Carmichael 1890-1945 Canadian Painter
Lionel Fitzgerald 1890-1956 Canadian Painter
Edwin Holgate 1892-1977 Canadian Painter
A.J. Casson 1898-1992 Canadian Painter



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