Sherree Valentine Daines (1956 – )   Sherree Valentine Daines (1956 – )  

Sherree Valentine Daines (1956 – )

Our painting of Lord Sebastian Coe is simply one of the most important paintings by Sherree Valentine Daines and it was painted in front of a live audience. The painting measures Height 19.4 inches x Width 15.5 inches (H49.5cms x W39.5cms) epitomises her distinctive impressionistic style and is available £POA subject to prior sale. (Item 141)

Sherree Valentine Daines was born in Effingham, Surrey and went to school in Leatherhead. At the age of 18 she moved to London to pursue a rather staid and sensible career as a legal secretary. A bright girl and a fast learner, she soon found herself with time on her hands and began to indulge in some idle sketching.

She studied fine art at Epsom School of Art for 4 years, leaving in 1980. It was during her time at art school that she developed an interest in painting figures. After graduating, she spent the first summer in Cornwall, painting villages, harbours and beaches and most of all the people. She has also been known to paint the busy streets of London, especially showing passers by hailing cabs, looking around markets or leaving the theatre.

Sherree has had considerable success in her career, her colourful impressionist paintings appeal to a world wide clientele making her a favourite with many celebrity collectors including members of the British Royal Family. Many famous people have sat for her including Lord Sebastian Coe, Joanna Lumley and Michael Parkinson. She was televised painting the England cricket team and was also the official artist to the Rugby World Cup, producing commemorative portraits of Martin Johnson and Jonny Wilkinson. Her recent projects have included the publication of ‘First Impressions’, a stunning hardback book celebrating her life and career.

Her work continues to be widely exhibited, selling through many of the top London Galleries and at venues including – The Royal Academy, The Barbican, Lord’s Museum,
The Royal Society of British Artists, The Olympic Games Exhibition,
The Royal Institute of Artists and the Tate Gallery.

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