Harold Harvey was born in Penzance, Cornwall, England, in 1874 and passed on in 1941. He was an English painter who painted a variety of subjects, including scenes and kind scenes. Harvey was the oldest of eight youngsters. He contemplated painting at the Penzance School of Art under a craftsman and educator named Norman Garstin. Afterward, from 1894 to 1896, he went to the Academy of Julian in Paris. From the beginning, his style was almost carefully impressionist, yet into the 1920's his painting style formed into his distinct style. He gained an order of pretty much every subject, and his works turned out to be unmistakably defined at this point expressionist.
He was necessary for the Newlyn School gathering, generally painted Cornish scenes: anglers, ranchers, miners, scenes, seascapes, and maybe his most notable works are his interior scenes. In the end, he even painted strictly themed paintings. In 1924, at 50 years old, he participated in the Venice Biennale. He kicked the bucket at age 67 in 1941.