Paintings which are listed as unlocated, but for which black & white, or colour, reproductions exist.
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1875.
A Pompeian Shop
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1880. No. 504. 19 inches x 28 inches.
A sketch of the painting was reproduced in Academy Notes, 1880
A Greek Play
Exhibited at the Dudley Gallery's "Black and White Exhibition" in 1880. A reviewer in The Times (July 5th, 1880) commented "The large design called "A Greek Play," by Mr. J. W. Waterhouse, is an example of brush-work, though not in black and white, but in brown and white, with a slight addition of red in the flesh parts which renders the whole still further from the method of the calcographist, and yet the picture cannot be called a monochrome. It is the audience only, and not the stage with the actors that is represented; the principal figure being a woman of the severe Greek, or rather Roman, type seated on the lowest row of the stone benches of the amphitheatre, others being seen above in various attitudes."
Reproduced in London Illustrated News in 1881 (Vol LXXVIII) on a double page. Size of main print: approx 21"x17"; size of page: approx 28"x22".
Exhibited at the First Exhibition of The Institute of Painters in Oil Colours in 1883. A sketch of the painting, engraved by Dawson, is reproduced in the exhibition catalogue: "Cat No. 316. 95. Fishing. J.W. Waterhouse, R.I.
A Bye-way in Old Rome *
Exhibited at the RI in 1885.
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1892.
Stolen from the home of its New York owner in October 1947.
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1894 (No. 82). Described in Academy Notes as "a chestnut-haired girl in white dress; with crocuses."
Mrs. Charles Newton-Robinson
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1894.
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1902.
Phyllis and Demaphoon
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1907.
The Love Philtre
Exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1914.
The Mystic Marriage of St Catherine
Sold by an English art dealer in 1980; possibly now in South America.
Works are oils unless marked with an * which indicates a watercolour.