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  • Adriaan Boshoff

    Adriaan Boshoff (1935 - 2007) was born in Pretoria. He was a self-taught artist of landscapes, sea scapes, still life and figures and painted in an impressionistic style. His work is collected internationally.

  • Anton Benzon

    Anton Benzon was born on 18 March 1944.  He has a distinctive style of brushwork capturing the scenery of Nataly and Eastern Cape.

  • Antoinette van der Merwe

    Antoinette was born in 1969 and grew up in Rustenburg, in the North-West province of South Africa.  Her love of art and painting was encouraged when after finishing school she moved to Hartbeespoort Dam where she enrolled at the Pieter Millard School of Art.  She studied impressionism for almost 3 years with the well-known and beloved Pieter Millard, a popular name amongst art lovers.

    Antoinette uses mostly oils as medium and her paintings have a unique South African theme of land- and seascapes, figure studies and still life.


  • Barbara Ploner

    Barbara Ploner was born in 1946 in Dundee Natal.

    She matriculated in Art and is a self-taught South African 20th Century artist.  Her style is unique and semi-impressionistic.  She has been a professional painter since the age of 25.

    She has participated in several national and group exhibitions. Her art is found in many private and corporate collections locally and abroad.

    She has a particular love of painting South African landscapes and seascapes, with emphasis on dramatic skies and moods. Her medium of choice is oils with an individualistic choice of color usage.

    She expresses her feelings for our country and its people as is evident in her paintings of peoples of different cultures and wildlife interpretations, reflecting the love of the South African heritage.

  • Ben Macala

    Ben Macala was born on April 21, 1938 in Bloemfontein, South Africa. He was largely self-taught and is said to have spent much of his time as a youth drawing on rocks in the countryside while herding cattle. Macala is remembered for his pioneering historical importance, as he went on to be one of the few black South African artists whose work was exhibited during the brutal oppression of Apartheid. He died in 1997 in Soweto, South Africa.

  • Brian Scott-Dawkins

    Brian is known for his accuracy and realism especially of wildlife in the semi-desert. His paintings are in high demand both locally and internationally.

  • Casey van der Leek

    Born in March 1970, the genesis of Casey's artistic path began under humble circumstances, copying Disney characters and immersing himself in an imaginary world at age 10. He recalled how the animators would make rough sketches of, for instance, water ripples or the movements of trees and the rustle of leaves in a cold wind and incorporate these effects to add a sense of mood. It is the attention to detail and the observation of nature that gives a depth to his work.

    At the age of 13, Casey watched a national television documentary of his great grandfather, Tinus de Jongh. After which he began on a mission of self-learning. His first drawings were copies of etchings by Rembrandt and Tinus. He immersed himself in art, neglecting school studies, and began his first forays into painting landscapes in watercolors. The decline in his school academic performance resulted in him being sent to a private boarding school in Grahamstown when he was 15. The House Master allowed Casey a backroom at his residence to paint.

    Casey wisely decided not to make art a full time career, and began his studies towards a degree in civil engineering. He would nevertheless paint on weekends and often take time out with trips to Cape Point and the Wine lands. His seascapes of this period are dark and moody

    With a combined career as an artist and engineer in mind he completed his second degree, in electronic engineering at the University of Cape Town, and financed all his expenses by painting on weekends. Unfortunately, opportunities in his field of interest were rather limited, and he was left with very little time to paint. Since then he has been working as a full-time artist. The departure from the De Jongh paintings is thus not to create ’picture perfect' Cape scenes.

  • Christiaan Nice

    Born Pretoria, 1939. He is best known for his impressionistic paintings of landscapes of village scenes. He now lives in Cape Town.


  • Christo Coetzee

    Christo Coetzee was born in Johannesburg in March 1929. Growing up in Turffontein, he had no lack of material to spark his imagination.

    He attended Wits University. Thereafter, he had his first solo exhibition in Cape Town. He went to London with a Postgraduate scholarship from Wits.

    In 1956, through the mediation of the British Council, Coetzee received funds from the Italian government to go to Italy for the first four months of that year. In Japan Coetzee was introduced to the avant-garde Gutai Group. Before his return to Paris in early 1960 they invited him to exhibit his new works in Osaka at the Takashimaya gallery. At the end of January 1961 he had his first solo exhibition at the Galerie Stadler, and then, immediately after, travelled back to Johannesburg to have his first exhibition in 10 years on home soil. He spent most of the next three years in Paris, and his second solo exhibition at the Galerie Stadler took place in 1963.

    He left Paris after living and working there for 10 years and visited South Africa for a short while. He then settled in Spain.

    A second retrospective exhibition of Coetzee’s works was held in the Pretoria Art Museum in 1983, showing 81 works from 1965 to 1983. A third retrospective took place at the University of Stellenbosch on his 70th birthday in 1999.

    Coetzee died in Tulbagh at the age of 71 in November of 2000.


  • Christopher Tugwell

    Born 1938 in Durban, Natal.

    He is today recognised as an artist of international standard and works in oil.

    Best known for his abilities to capture the brilliant light of the sun – drenched Transvaal high veld, the atmosphere of the old tobacco farms of the Magaliesburg district, his work reveals an intense awareness and responsiveness to the vast and spacious African veld, and shows a sensitive observation of cloud formations and the influence of the sky on the landscape.

    The subtle and poetic moods of nature interest him more than the dramatic and highly colorful, and it is his delicate rendering of these moods that has become a hallmark of his style.

  • Conrad Theys

    Conrad Theys was born in the Western Cape in 1940. He studied under Gregoire Boonzaier. His works are collected by various national and international institutions.


  • Cornelius Bosch

    Cornelius Bosch (1956 - 2011) studied at Pretoria Technikon in Gauteng.  He worked as a freelance graphic designer for a few years when he decided to make painting his career.  

    Bosch is known for his expressionistic art work of flowers and dramatic landscapes.  His work is inspired by the South African countryside and its rich and colourful history.

  • Deon Stols

    Contemporary realistic works in oils: African wildlife scenes, portraits and figure studies of beautiful young ladies.  Deon Stols has more than two decades of professional painting behind him. Some of his art has been Sotheby-auctioned.  Deon has had successful international exhibitions. His work is in popular demand.

    Deon has a strong client base locally and abroad. Definitely a good investment.

  • Emile Cronje

    Emile Cronje was born in 1967.

    An expressionist by nature, Emile inherited his artistic flair and qualities from Gawie Cronje, well known impressionistic artist.

    Emile realised his calling as an artist at the tender age of ten, when his own unique styled paintings captured the imagination of viewers. Emile works in warm colours, such as vivid blues, bright reds and intense greens. For him the world is a bright, cheerful place; very much the way in which he spends his life.

    Influenced by the legendary Gregoire Boonzaier, Emile combines at least three different styles and entities of yester years art legends in his works. He attributes his success to his intense study of scenes and or objects before capturing his impressions on canvas.

    Emile’s works have been distributed throughout South Africa over than twenty years through several of the country’s leading galleries and dealers. He has been invited to exhibit at the South African House of Art in London during 2004; a great tribute to his talent and success as an artist. His paintings communicate in an universal understandable language to it’s viewers, making him a popular artist, though a sound investment for collectors.