As a painter, Watts couldn't really make his mind up what he wanted to be, what style should be his. During his life there were lots of styles so it's understandable that his own work should develop but he seemed to jump around all over the place. There were lots of standard Victorian portraits, one wall full of them placed closely together so he certainly could paint. But there were lots of allegorical and symbolist paintings with grandiose titles like 'Time, Death and Judgement' (to the right), other paintings that seemed very Blakean and others that were very Pre-Raphaelite. He was all over the shop in terms of styles, some better than others.
There were also some giant molds for his statuary and I particularly liked the mold for his commemorative statue for his friend, Lord Tennyson. I sometimes go through a Tennyson phase so I gravitated to it. He's shown as an old man with a long baggy coat and baggy trousers with his faithful dog sitting as his feet. I liked it and might hunt out my complete Tennyson to browse through again.