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In less than a decade as a painter, Tom Thomson produced around fifty canvases and four hundred or more small sketches on a variety of boards and panels, none much larger than 21.6 x 26.7 cm. Today they are regarded as some of Canada’s strongest and most popular images of the North, even if the sites Thomson painted constituted much less pristine wilderness than is usually acknowledged. Many other artists lived longer and created more works than he did, yet achieved much less.

  • Tom Thomson, Burns’ Blessing, 1906

    Burns’ Blessing 1906

  • Tom Thomson, Drowned Land, 1912

    Drowned Land 1912

  • Tom Thomson, Northern River, 1914–15

    Northern River 1914–15

  • Tom Thomson, Sunset, 1915

    Sunset 1915

  • Tom Thomson, Pine Trees at Sunset, 1915

    Pine Trees at Sunset 1915

  • Tom Thomson, Fire-Swept Hills, 1915

    Fire-Swept Hills 1915

  • Tom Thomson, Approaching Snowstorm, 1915

    Approaching Snowstorm 1915

  • Tom Thomson, Opulent October, 1915–16

    Opulent October 1915–16

  • Tom Thomson, Nocturne: Forest Spires, 1916

    Nocturne: Forest Spires 1916

  • Tom Thomson, Autumn, Algonquin Park, 1916

    Autumn, Algonquin Park 1916

  • Tom Thomson, First Snow in Autumn, 1916

    First Snow in Autumn 1916

  • Tom Thomson, Cranberry Marsh, 1916

    Cranberry Marsh 1916

  • Tom Thomson, The Pointers, 1916–17

    The Pointers 1916–17

  • Tom Thomson, The West Wind, 1916–17

    The West Wind 1916-17

  • Tom Thomson, The Jack Pine, 1916–17

    The Jack Pine 1916–17

  • Tom Thomson, After the Storm, 1917

    After the Storm 1917

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