Explore Illustrators, J M Barrie, and more!

Beautiful fairy artwork by Arthur Rackham from 'Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens'

The Serpentine is a lovely lake, and there is a drowned forest at the bottom of it. If you peer over the edge, you can see the trees all growing upside down, and they say that at night there are also drowned stars in it.

✽ arthur rackham - 'peter pan in kensington gardens' by j m barrie "these tricky fairies sometimes change the board on a ball night"

Arthur Rackham - These tricky fairies sometimes change the board on a ball night - Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens by J M Barrie - 1910

This was the first children's book about "The Boy Who Would Not Grow Up." It was essentially a reprint of five chapters from JM Barrie's novel for adults, Little White Bird (1902).

Peter Pan in Kensington Garden by J.Barrie, illustrated by Arthur Rackham, Peter Pan is the fairies orchestra.

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Arthur Rackham: Rip van Winkle, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens, Undine, The Ring of the Niblung Remember his illustrations from some of my favorite fairy tale books from when I was little.

"Undine" by Arthur Rackham

'A beautiful little girl clad in rich garments stood there on the threshold smiling' Illustration by Arthur Rackham ( ) taken from 'Undine' published by Doubleday, New York.

Frontspiece Arthur Rackham's Illustration to J.M. Barrie's Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens Arthur Rackham at Art Passions

Arthur Rackham, "Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens". There's a lovely statue of Peter Pan tucked away in Kensington Gardens, London.one of my favourite places to visit.

Arthur Rackham Rarer PRINCESS And Prince.  by DandDDigitalDelights, $1.99

Lesser know gorgeous illustration scanned from first edition. Rackham was one of the best Golden Age childrens illustrators there ever was.

Some say no evil thing that walks by night  In fog, or fire, by lake or moorish fen,  Blew leager hag or stubborn unlaid ghost  That breaks its magic chains at curfeu time;  No goblin, or swart faery of the mine,  Hath hurtful power o’er true virginity    Arthur Rackham, from Comus, by John Milton, New York, London, 1921.

Some say no evil thing that walks by night In fog, or fire, by lake or moorish fen, Blew leager hag or stubborn unlaid ghost That breaks its magic chains at curfeu time; No goblin, or swart faery of.

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