Difference between revisions of "The Path (art work)"

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(Created page with "{{DISPLAYTITLE:''The Path'' (art work)}} Category:Art works '''''The Path''''' is a large painted executed in oils and gesso by Reginald Machell, a pupil of [[Helena Pe...")
 
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{{DISPLAYTITLE:''The Path'' (art work)}}
 
{{DISPLAYTITLE:''The Path'' (art work)}}
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[[Category:Art works|Path, The]]
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[[Category:TS Pasadena|Path, The]]
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[[Category:Point Loma|Path, The]]
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[[File:Reginald Machell The Path.jpg|250px|right]]
  
[[Category:Art works]]
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'''''The Path''''' is a large painting executed in oils and gesso by [[Reginald Machell]], a pupil of [[Helena Petrovna Blavatsky]]. It hangs in the headquarters of the [[Theosophical Society, Pasadena]].
  
'''''The Path''''' is a large painted executed in oils and gesso by [[Reginald Machell]], a pupil of [[Helena Petrovna Blavatsky]].
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"In the artist's words, 'THE PATH is the way by which the human soul must pass in its evolution to full spiritual self-consciousness.'"<ref>''The Path'', Theosophical University Press. [http://www.theosociety.org/pasadena/ts/pathpic.htm]</ref>
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The work measures 74 inches by 89 inches (188 cm x 226 cm). It hangs in an ornate frame that the artist crafted himself.<ref>Bruce Kamerling, “Theosophy and Symbolist Art: the Point Loma Art School” ''The Journal of San Diego History'' 26:4 (Fall 1980).http://www.sandiegohistory.org/journal/80fall/theosophy.htm]</ref>
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== Notes ==
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<references/>

Revision as of 14:48, 21 May 2012

Reginald Machell The Path.jpg

The Path is a large painting executed in oils and gesso by Reginald Machell, a pupil of Helena Petrovna Blavatsky. It hangs in the headquarters of the Theosophical Society, Pasadena.

"In the artist's words, 'THE PATH is the way by which the human soul must pass in its evolution to full spiritual self-consciousness.'"[1]

The work measures 74 inches by 89 inches (188 cm x 226 cm). It hangs in an ornate frame that the artist crafted himself.[2]

Notes

  1. The Path, Theosophical University Press. [1]
  2. Bruce Kamerling, “Theosophy and Symbolist Art: the Point Loma Art School” The Journal of San Diego History 26:4 (Fall 1980).http://www.sandiegohistory.org/journal/80fall/theosophy.htm]