C1813
 (1842)

Colquhuon Esq., of Killermont, Lord Advocate of Scotland, and Maconochie, Esq. Lord Meadowbank, Solicitor General.

Portraits of Colquhuon Esq., of Killermont and Lord Meadowbank. Archibald Campbell Colquhoun was a Scottish politician and lawyer. He was admitted an advocate in 1768, and on the downfall of the ministry of All the Talents, was appointed Lord Advocate on 28 … Read Full Description

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S/N: ASOOP-317-LEGAL–228794
(DRW004)
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Details

Full Title:

Colquhuon Esq., of Killermont, Lord Advocate of Scotland, and Maconochie, Esq. Lord Meadowbank, Solicitor General.

Date:

C1813
 (1842)

Condition:

In good condition

Technique:

Etching

Image Size: 

117mm 
x 172mm
AUTHENTICITY
Colquhuon Esq., of Killermont, Lord Advocate of Scotland, and Maconochie, Esq. Lord Meadowbank, Solicitor General. - Antique Print from 1813

Genuine antique
dated:

1842

Description:

Portraits of Colquhuon Esq., of Killermont and Lord Meadowbank.

Archibald Campbell Colquhoun was a Scottish politician and lawyer. He was admitted an advocate in 1768, and on the downfall of the ministry of All the Talents, was appointed Lord Advocate on 28 March 1807. 

The Hon Allan Maconochie, Lord Meadowbank FRSE FSA (1748–1816) was a Scottish advocate, academic jurist, judge and agriculturalist.

Kay etched and sold his caricature portraits individually from 1784 until the 1820’s. These individually issued etchings were collected over many years by Hugh Paton and issued as, A series of original portraits and caricature etchings by the late John Kay.

John Kay (1742 - 1826)

Kay was a Scottish caricaturist and engraver. He was born near Dalkeith, where his father was a mason. At thirteen he was apprenticed to a barber, whom he served for six years. He then went to Edinburgh, where in 1771 he obtained the freedom of the city by joining the corporation of barber-surgeons. In 1784 he published his first caricature, of Laird Robertson. In 1785, induced by the favour which greeted certain attempts of his to etch in aquafortis, he took down his barber's pole and opened a small print shop in Parliament Close. There he continued to flourish, painting miniatures, and publishing at short intervals his sketches and caricatures of local celebrities and oddities, who abounded at that period in Edinburgh society. Kay's famous shop on the Royal Mile was destroyed during the Great Edinburgh Fire of November 1824.

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