His Wikipedia entry is here, and other biographical links are here and here.
Eurich was skilled enough to be able to paint well in almost any style. His earliest paintings are in the distorted, simplified representational mode of the interwar period. By the mid-1930s he was making some correctly proportioned representational works. He continued in this vein during World War 2, when he was a war artist specializing in naval subjects, and for several years beyond. In his later years, Eurich mostly painted rather flat scenes that included sketchy, distorted people. These might have been influenced by postwar abstract art, though he does not seem to have made any or many pure abstractions.
This book contends that Eurich "was one of the greatest British painters of the twentieth century" (back cover). Me? I'd say that he might have been one of the more versatile British painters of his generation, but I fail to detect greatness, especially among his early and late works.
Very much of its time stylistically.
Again, of its time, but nicely composed.
Mavis Pope was Eurich's wife and also an artist. This is a representational portrait featuring a traditially painted face combined with a Manet kind of minimalist setting.
An early wartime scene where workers were diverted from civilian to war tasks.
The toll of civilian-manned cargo ships from attack by submarines was high around the time this was painted.
Here Eurich connects with his inner Turner.
Examples of his late work.