Watercolors with bridges by English artist Joseph Girtin. Living from 1775 to 1802 he was a friend of J. M. W. Turner.

"The River Tweed near Kelso." 1800.
“The River Tweed near Kelso.” 1800. Collection of the Tate Gallery, London. Cc0 License 3.0. via https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/girtin-the-river-tweed-near-kelso-n04360
"Morpeth Bridge." 1802.
“Morpeth Bridge.” 1802. Collection of the Laing Art Gallery, Newcastle on Tyne. Fair use license. via https://mydailyartdisplay.wordpress.com/2011/09/03/morpeth-bridge-by-thomas-girtin/
"Sandsend, Yorkshire." 1802.
“Sandsend, Yorkshire.” 1802. Collection of the Yale Center for British Art, New Haven. Fair use license. via https://eclecticlight.co/2016/04/17/brief-candles-thomas-girtin-part-2/
"The White House at Chelsea." 1800.
“The White House at Chelsea.” 1800. Collection of the Tate Gallery. Cc0 License 3.0. via https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/girtin-the-white-house-at-chelsea-n04728
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Watercolors of ruined churches in a Britain that isn’t there anymore. Thomas Girtin, watercolorist. Did etchings too. Living from 1775 to 1802 he was a friend of the slightly more well known J. M. W. Turner.

"Interior of Lindisfarne Priory." 1797.
“Interior of Lindisfarne Priory.” 1797. In the public domain in the United States because the artist has been dead over 70 years. via https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:T.homas_Girtin_Interior_of_Lindisfarne_Priory_1797.jpg
"Melrose Abbey on the Tweed." 18th c.
“Melrose Abbey on the Tweed.” 18th c. © The Morgan Library & Museum, New York. Fair use license. via http://corsair.themorgan.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?BBID=123058
"Guisborough Priory." 1801.
“Guisborough Priory.” 1801. Image © National Galleries of Scotland, Edinburgh. Photo credit: Antonia Reeve. Fair use license. via https://www.nationalgalleries.org/art-and-artists/18702/guisborough-priory