- 'The Widower' is the three-part, true story of Malcolm Webster — an infamous wife-killer who marries, and attempts to kill, a succession of woman to mask his debts and cash in on their life.
- Widows or widowers who were married to U.S. Citizens at the time of the citizen’s death may apply for a Green Card. 28, 2009, you had to have been married to the deceased citizen for at least two years at the time of the deceased citizen’s death, in order to immigrate as the widow(er) of a citizen.
- Media category
- Materials used
- oil on canvas
- 168.9 x 248.3 cm stretcher; 192.5 x 272.0 x 8.0 cm frame
- Signature & date
Signed and dated l.r., black paint 'Luke Fildes 1875'.
- Purchased 1883
- 19th c European art
- Accession number
- Artist information
- Sir Luke Fildes
Works in the collection
Shown in 3 exhibitions
Royal Academy of Arts, 1876, Royal Academy of Arts, London, 1876–1876
Victorian social conscience, Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney, 13 Aug 1976–19 Sep 1976
Love and death: art in the age of Queen Victoria, Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney, 16 Mar 2002–12 May 2002
Referenced in 81 publications
Art Gallery of New South Wales, Art Gallery of New South Wales picturebook, Sydney, 1972, col illus p 34.
Leigh Astbury, City bushmen: the Heidelberg school and the rural mythology, Melbourne, 1985, illus p 39, fig 38.
Richard Beresford, Victorian visions: nineteenth century art from the John Schaeffer collection, Sydney, 2010, p 13.
Henry Blackburn (Editor), Academy Notes, 1876, with one hundred and seven illustrations of the principal pictures at Burlington House, London, 1876, p 43, illus p 42 (sketch).
John E Branch, Picture study in schools, Records of the Education Society, Sydney, 1913, pp 18–21, 30, illus p 19.
Edmund Capon AM, OBE and Jan Meek (Editors), Portrait of a Gallery, 'European art in the old courts', Sydney, 1984, p 19.
('Cervus'), Sydney Morning Herald, 'To the gallery with an artist', Sydney, 19 Sep 1891, p 4.
('J L C'), Sydney Mail, ‘The visitor: an afternoon in Sydney Art Gallery’, Sydney, 12 Apr 1884, p 679.
('Critic'), Sydney Morning Herald, 'Art in Sydney', Sydney, 12 Feb 1887, p 7.
W W Fenn, Some modern artists and their work, London, 1883, p 109, illus p 105.
W W Fenn, Magazine of Art, ‘Our living artists – Luke Fildes, ARA’, London, 1880, pp 49–52: p 52.
L.V. Fildes, Luke Fildes RA, a Victorian painter, London, 1968, pp 25, 38–41, 43.
Renée Free and Rose Peel, Dreams and realities, Sydney, 1993, p 4.
Renée Free, Art Gallery of New South Wales catalogue of British paintings, Sydney, 1987, p 59, illus p 58.
Renée Free, Art Gallery of New South Wales handbook, 'European', Sydney, 1988, p 44, illus p 48.
Renée Free, Art and Australia, ‘European Collection’, Sydney, Jul 1972, p 64.
Algernon Graves, The Royal Academy of Arts: a complete dictionary of contributors and their work from its foundation in 1769 to 1904, London, 1905-1906, vol 3, 1905, p 108.
Arthur Greenwood and Harold W H Stephen, Catalogue descriptive and critical of the Art Gallery with Sydney art notes, Sydney, 1883, p 36.
Arthur Hewitt, Sydney Morning Herald, ‘The Art Gallery [letter]’, Sydney, 31 Dec 1885, p 4.
Joseph A Kestner, Masculinities in Victorian painting, Aldershot, 1995, pp 143, 164.
Anne Kirker and Peter Tomory, British painting 1800–1990 in Australian and New Zealand public collections, Sydney, 1997, p 80, no 651.
W J Loftie, Magazine of Art, 'Art in Australia', London, 1886, pp 174–75: p 175.
Dianne Sachko Macleod, Art and the Victorian middle class, Cambridge, 1996, p 478.
May L Manning, Magazine of Art, 'Art in Australia', London, 1895, pp 215–19: p 218.
('C L M'), Sydney Morning Herald, 'Our art gallery [letter]', Sydney, 23 Oct 1884, p 4.
Wilfred Meynell (Editor), The modern school of art, London, 1886-1888, pp 142, 146, 149, illus p 148.
Patricia Moran, Australian Women's Weekly, ‘Restoring a nation’s treasure’, Sydney, 03 May 1972, pp 35–37: p 37.
National Gallery of Victoria [Swanston Street], Catalogue of the loan collections of oil paintings exhibited at the Sydney, Melbourne and Adelaide National Galleries on the 1st of September 1894, Sydney, 1894, p 10, no 4, illus p 10.
('The Native'), Sydney Mail, ‘The picture gallery and the museum’, Sydney, 08 Apr 1882, p 548.
Chiara O'Reilly, Journal of the history of collections, vol 32, no 2, 'Collecting French art in the late 1800s at the Art Gallery of New South Wales', Jul 2020, pp 313–25: p 317.
Tom Roberts, The Argus, no 14150, 'The National Art Gallery of New South Wales', Melbourne, 31 Oct 1891, p 4.
Howard D Rodee, Scenes of rural and urban poverty in Victorian Painting and their development, 1850 to 1890, New York, 1975, pp 85, 87, 120, 192. PhD, Columbia University.
Frank Rutter, Sunday Times, ‘Art in Australia – new purchases for Sydney – errors of the past’, London, 24 Sep 1933, p 12.
David Croal Thomson, Art Annual, ‘The life and work of Luke Fildes, RA’, London, 1895, p 8. Illustrates studies pp 3–4, 6.
Julian Treuherz, Hard times: social realism in Victorian art, Manchester, 1987-1988, pp 11–12, 80, 85–86, 147–48, study illus p 87.
Souvenir in aid of funds for wounded soldiers, Australia Day 30th July 1915, Sydney, 1915, illus unnumbered plate. Photographs supplied by Henry King, blocks by SW Bacon & Co.
National Art Gallery of NSW illustrated catalogue, Sydney, 1917, p 37, no 90, illus p 38.
National Art Gallery of NSW: illustrated catalogue, Sydney, 1924, p 42, no 117, illus p 43.
An exhibition of a selected number of subject pictures belonging to the national collection, typescript exh cat, Sydney, Jul 1943, p 3.
Old favourites, Sydney, 1954, np.
Australian Women's Weekly, Sydney, 06 Aug 1969, pp 10–11: col illus p 11.
Celebrity choice: Mel Gibson, Sydney, 1985, np, no 8.
The Royal Scottish Academy exhibitors, 1826–1990: a dictionary of artists and their work in the annual exhibitions of the Royal Scottish Academy, Wiltshire, 1991, vol 1, p 52.
Editor Unknown (Editor), Art and Australia, 'Victorian favourites: a conversation – Elwyn Lynn and Lloyd Rees', Sydney, Spring 1984, illus pp 52–53. Illustration on p 52 is a detail. Also published with same page numbering in The Art Gallery of New South Wales today, Sydney, 1984.
National Art Gallery of New South Wales Bi-monthly conversational discussions, 1906–7, ‘On the proposal to hold “conversational discussions” at the Art Gallery of NSW’, Sydney, 1910, pp 3–9: pp 6–7.
Victorian social conscience, Sydney, 1976, pp 12–13, 33–34, no 20, illus p 51.
Art Journal, ‘The Royal Academy exhibition – introductory notice’, London, 1876, p 189.
Australian Women's Weekly, Sydney, 07 Jul 1954, illus.
Athenaeum, London, 29 Apr 1876, pp 600–03: p 603.
Times, London, 29 Apr 1876, p 14.
Pdf free download windows 10. April 4, 1968 Item Preview. DOWNLOAD OPTIONS download 1 file. 14 day loan required to access EPUB and PDF files. April 4 1968 Download april 4 1968 or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get april 4 1968 book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. Jan 06, 2009 On April 4, 1968, at 6:01 p.m., while he was standing on a balcony at a Memphis hotel, Martin Luther King Jr. Was shot and fatally wounded. Only hours earlier King ended his final speech with the words, “I may not get there with you, but I want you to know tonight, that we as a people will get to the Promised Land.”.
Athenaeum, London, 13 May 1876, pp 669–72: p 672.
The exhibition of the Royal Scottish Academy … the fifty-first, Edinburgh, 1877, p 19, no 204.
Builder, ‘Exhibition of the Royal Scottish Academy’, London, 24 Mar 1877, p 287.
Illustrated London News, ‘New associates of the Royal Academy’, London, 03 May 1879, p 408.
Magazine of Art, ‘The pictures at Aston Rowant’, London, 1882, pp 309–14: p 310, illus opp p 309 (engraving).
Catalogue of the highly important collection of modern pictures from the Aston Rowant gallery, nearly all of which were obtained direct from the painters .., London, 28 Apr 1883, p 11, no 46.
Sydney Morning Herald, ‘Summary of the News – Fine Arts’, Sydney, 18 Oct 1883, p 11.
Catalogue of the Art Gallery of New South Wales, with 94 illustrations drawn by E L Montefiore, Esa, published by sanction of the Trustees, Sydney, 1883, p 17, no 37, illus p 17 (sketch by EL Montefiore).
Times, 'The Royal Academy (second notice)', London, 08 May 1876, p 9.
The exhibition of the Royal Academy of Arts, MDCCCLXXVI, the one hundred and eighth, London, 1876, p 23, no 476.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'Pictures for the Art Gallery', Sydney, 14 Jun 1883, p 8.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'Editorial', Sydney, 16 Jul 1883, p 5.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'Fine Arts', Sydney, 10 Nov 1883, p 6.
Sydney Mail and New South Wales Advertiser, 'Fine Arts', Sydney, 17 Nov 1883, p 921.
Catalogue of the National Art Gallery of New South Wales, with illustrations, drawn by E L Montefiore, Esq, published by sanction of the Trustees, Sydney, 1884, p 28, no 68, illus p 28 (sketch by E L Montefiore).
Art Journal, ‘The National Gallery of New South Wales’, London, 1884, p 32.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'Editorial', Sydney, 14 Feb 1887, p 6.
Sydney Morning Herald, ‘Pictures in Sydney – II – subject painting at the Art Gallery’, Sydney, 11 Jun 1887, p 6.
Magazine of Art, ‘The chronicle of art October 1887’, London, 1887, p iii.
National Art Gallery (report of trustees for the year 1888), Sydney, 1889, p 2. Restoration.
Illustrated Sydney News, 'Notes on art', Sydney, 07 Jun 1890, p 24.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'The Solomon and Sheba picture', Sydney, 12 Nov 1892, p 7.
Sydney Morning Herald, ‘Mr Poynter's new picture [letter]’, Sydney, 24 Nov 1892, p 8.
Art Journal, ‘The National Gallery of New South Wales, president, Mr E L Montefiore, JP’, London, 1892, pp 77–78: p 78.
Strand Magazine, ‘Illustrated interviews: XXV Mr Luke Fildes, RA’, London, 1893, pp 111–27: pp 118, 124–25.
Daily Telegraph, 'That picture again', Sydney, 07 Mar 1893, p 6. A clipping is in the Gallery’s Press Clipping Book, 1884–96, p 82.
Sydney Morning Herald, Sydney, [22 May 1893], page number unknown. A clipping is in the Gallery’s Press Clipping Book, 1884–96, p 83.
Bulletin, 'Society', Sydney, 23 Feb 1895, p 14.
Sydney Morning Herald, ‘National Art Gallery – Third loan interchange’, Sydney, 24 Apr 1896, p 6.
Sydney Morning Herald, 'National Art Gallery', Sydney, 26 Oct 1897, p 6.
National Art Gallery of NSW: illustrated catalogue, Sydney, 1906, p 42, no 99, illus p 43.
Thomas Taylor Esq., 1876-28 Apr 1883, Oxfordshire/England, sold Christie's London 28 April 1883
Christie's London, 28 Apr 1883, London/England, Purchased by the AGNSW from Christie's London, 28 April 1883. Purchased from the sale of Mr Tom Taylor's 'Aston Rowent' Collection. On loan to the Fine Art Society, 28 April - 24 August 1883.
The Widower's Son is a 1976 novel by the British writer Alan Sillitoe.It tells the story of a man who leaves the Nottinghamshire coal mines after his friend is killed in accident and, to the disgust of his father, joins the army.
Over three episodes, NBC's new true crime series The Widower will explore the case of Thomas Randolph, who was married six times and had four of his wives die under suspicious circumstances. Randolph was convicted for the murder of his sixth wife Sharon Causse in 2017, per the Las Vegas Review-Journal. However, in December 2020, Fox 40 reported that his conviction was reversed and he was deemed eligible for a new trial. The reason? The prosecution had talked about the death of Randolph's second wife Becky Gault, whom he was accused of killing in 1986 (Randolph was acquitted in that trial). The Review-Journal reported that a judge ruled that the jury shouldn't have heard information regarding Gault's trial because Randolph hadn't been convicted.
The Widower' S Notebook Pdf Free Download Torrent
Per Fox, Randolph has always claimed to be innocent in all of his wives' deaths, and he's only been tried for two of them — with his most recent conviction now pending that second trial. But since The Widower will dive into their stories further as the series explores Randolph's history with women, here's what you need to know about the six women Randolph married.
Randolph's first wife married him when she was 18, according to another Review-Journal article. She's one of his only surviving wives, and she testified against him at his initial trial for Causse's murder. On the stand, Thomas alleged that he was 'controlling, manipulative and psychologically abusive.'
According to the Las Vegas Sun, Randolph married Gault in 1983. In 1986 Randolph reported her death to police as a suicide. Per People magazine, he was arrested and put on trial for her death, but he was eventually acquitted and collected Gault's $500,000 insurance payout.
Wife number three is the only other surviving one. Allmon also testified against Randolph at his first trial for Causse's death. According to the Review-Journal, she claimed on the stand that Randolph's gun had gone off when he was cleaning it one time, and she believed he was trying to kill her.
There's some debate on the order of wives four and five. The Review-Journal and Daily Mail reported that Francis Randolph was his fourth wife, but USA Todayand the New York Post have spelled her name Frances and reported that she was Randolph's fifth wife. According to another Review-Journal article, Francis' daughter Rachel Gaskins claimed that she was told her mother died in the hospital after having heart surgery. Gaskins claimed that Randolph was the last one to see Francis alive, and that he allegedly wouldn't permit Gaskins to see her mother or attend the funeral.
Not much is known about Stapleton, who was either Randolph's fourth or fifth wife, depending on which source you're using. But the Review-Journal reported that Randolph told his friends and family that Stapleton died of cancer.
Randolph's sixth and final wife was Causse. According to News 3 Las Vegas, Randolph claimed that Causse was shot and killed by an intruder, and then Randolph shot and killed the intruder in supposed self-defense. Per the New York Post, the intruder was Michael Miller, who had previously worked as a handyman for Randolph. According to Fox 40, prosecutors alleged that Randolph had hired Miller as a hitman for Causse but then turned the tables on Miller and shot him after Causse's murder was complete. Although he was once convicted of both Causse and Miller's murders, Randolph will now go through a trial again to determine if those convictions will stand.