A conversation between visual artist Ann Gollifer and Peter Johansson, the head of the Vänersborgs museum.
When the British nobleman Llewellyn Lloyd moved to the Vänersborg area in Sweden in 1830, it was salmon-fishing in the Göta Älv that attracted Lloyd. He rented the manors of Rånnum and lived there for some years with his young son, Charles John Andersson. Lloyd became a famous explorer in Sweden and his son Andersson became an even more famous explorer in southern Africa. Both published several books describing the exotic worlds they encountered on their travels. Lloyd recorded his impressions of Swedish landscapes and people and C.J. Andersson those of southern Africa.
In 1830 Lloyd rented the manors of Rånnum, where he lived with his young son Charles John Andersson.