All content is copyright Stuart Sutcliffe Fan Club 2011
The Official Stuart Sutcliffe Fan Club
Join us now!
JOIN US NOW!
Membership is FREE, so come and join us as we celebrate the life of one of the most talented artists that Liverpool or England has ever produced.
PLUS - he was one of the founding members of The Beatles as bass player, and the one who named the group. As John Lennon’s best friend, Stuart’s influence on the group was recognised by his fellow band- members. Join us to recognise this unique talent.
Thank you to the people who contributed to the fund for the Stuart Sutcliffe Memorial bench...
Sister Dawn Sadler (for her constant support ), Mars Lordge ( USA ), for his big contribution , very much appreciated. Steve Ford ( USA ), Maria Martin (Spain) and for her design and funding for the the Ceremony Ribbon, (it’s beautiful ), Mark McNulty (professional photographer ) cracking photos Mark...., Canon John Stanley for his constant Support and advice ... David Bedford ... and Stu Johno , the hero of the day for offering to do the digging and cementing our bench securely to the ground... (forever grateful ), and his son Jack for telling his dad how big the hole needed to be :) , to the Sutcliffe family for the blessing Pauline and Joyce...from the get go, without there blessing I could not of done this...especially Joyce for all the emails, advice and kind words when things got too much, forever in my heart.
Finally Stuart Sutcliffe, for his art, talent and bringing us all together... God Bless Stuart, always in our hearts . xxx
The subject of numerous international shows and much critical acclaim, these pieces signal the apotheosis of Sutcliffe’s late style, emphasizing his movement away from figuration into the collaged geometricism of his works on paper and the dense gestural abstraction of his paintings.
These works highlight Stuart's enduring significance for both late Modernist art history and present-day artistic practices. His raw energy and nuanced approach to multimedia composition continue to resonate with audiences, cementing his place as a seminal figure within the broader spectrum of late twentieth century art.