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Hugh Bolton Jones
River Landscape, Collaborative Mural Hugh Bolton Jones and Francis Coates Jones

1958

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  • Collegeville Farm, Regional Landscape by Romantic Realist, Pennsylvania painter
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    Canvas, Oil

  • Moonlight Serenade, Nocturnal Landscape in Chadds Ford , Pennsylvania
    Located in Doylestown, PA
    "Moonlight Serenade" is a 30 x 40 inches, oil on panel, nocturnal landscape with cows roaming in the moonlight. The painting is signed "Karl J Kuerner" in the lower right The American painter Karl J Kuerner was greatly guided and influenced by his mentors and friends, Carolyn Wyeth and her brother Andrew Wyeth. Provenance: Newman's Gallery, Philadelphia, PA; Private collection, West Chester, Pennsylvania; Gratz Gallery, Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Karl J. Kuerner, III was born in Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1957 - to Karl and Margaret Kuerner - third generation farmers. His artistic talent was recognized and nurtured at a very young age by Carolyn Wyeth - sister of Andrew Wyeth and a renowned artist in her own right. Kuerner grew up surrounded by artists and the task of painting. From the age of seven he watched Andrew Wyeth paint...
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  • Salutations, Architectural Abstract Scene, Cultural and Spiritual Commentary
    Located in Doylestown, PA
    "Salutations" is a 12 x 16 inches, oil on canvas painting by American modernist and surrealist, female artist Peter Miller. The work is painted in a vibrant color palette. The painti...
    Category

    1940s American Modern Abstract Paintings

    Materials

    Canvas, Oil

  • Spring Path, American Impressionist Landscape, Oil on Canvas
    By Albert Van Nesse Greene
    Located in Doylestown, PA
    "Spring Path" is an Impressionist landscape with farmhouse and blooming springtime trees by American painter Albert Van Nesse Greene. The painting is a 16" x 20" oil on canvas, framed in a 22K gold reproduction frame, and signed in the lower left. Provenance: Private Collection, Doylestown, Pennsylvania...
    Category

    Early 20th Century American Impressionist Landscape Paintings

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    Canvas, Oil

  • Spring , Modernist Native American Ceremonial Scene and Cultural Commentary
    Located in Doylestown, PA
    "Spring" is a 25 x 30 inches, oil on canvas painting by American modernist and surrealist, female artist Peter Miller. The work is signed and titled on verso, and painted in a vibran...
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    1940s American Modern Landscape Paintings

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  • New York from Hoboken
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  • Saint-Malo, Brittany
    By William Stanley Haseltine
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    The career of William Stanley Haseltine spans the entire second half of the nineteenth century. During these years he witnessed the growth and decline of American landscape painting, the new concept of plein-air painting practiced by the Barbizon artists, and the revolutionary techniques of the French Impressionists, all of which had profound effects on the development of painting in the western world. Haseltine remained open to these new developments, selecting aspects of each and assimilating them into his work. What remained constant was his love of nature and his skill at rendering exactly what he saw. His views, at once precise and poetic, are, in effect, portraits of the many places he visited and the landscapes he loved. Haseltine was born in Philadelphia, the son of a prosperous businessman. In 1850, at the age of fifteen, he began his art studies with Paul Weber, a German artist who had settled in Philadelphia two years earlier. From Weber, Haseltine learned about Romanticism and the meticulous draftsmanship that characterized the German School. At the same time, Haseltine enrolled at the University of Pennsylvania, and took sketching trips around the Pennsylvania countryside, exploring areas along the Delaware and Susquehanna rivers. Following his sophomore year, Haseltine transferred to Harvard University. After graduating from Harvard in 1854, Haseltine returned to Philadelphia and resumed his studies with Weber. Although Weber encouraged Haseltine to continue his training in Europe, the elder Haseltine was reluctant to encourage his son to pursue a career as an artist. During the next year, Haseltine took various sketching trips along the Hudson River and produced a number of pictures, some of which were exhibited at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in the spring of 1855. Ultimately, having convinced his father that he should be allowed to study in Europe, Haseltine accompanied Weber to Düsseldorf. The Düsseldorf Academy was, during the 1850s, at the peak of its popularity among American artists. The Academy’s strict course of study emphasized the importance of accurate draftsmanship and a strong sense of professionalism. Landscape painting was the dominant department at the Düsseldorf Academy during this period, and the most famous landscape painter there was Andreas Achenbach, under whom Haseltine studied. Achenbach’s realistic style stressed close observation of form and detail, and reinforced much of what Haseltine had already learned. His Düsseldorf training remained an important influence on him for the rest of his life. At Düsseldorf, Haseltine became friendly with other American artists studying there, especially Emanuel Leutze, Worthington Whittredge, and Albert Bierstadt. They were constant companions, and in the spring and summer months took sketching trips together. In the summer of 1856 the group took a tour of the Rhine, Ahr, and Nahe valleys, continuing through the Swiss alps and over the Saint Gotthard Pass into northern Italy. The following summer Haseltine, Whittredge, and the painter John Irving returned to Switzerland and Italy, and this time continued on to Rome. Rome was a fertile ground for artists at mid-century. When Haseltine arrived in the fall of 1857, the American sculptors Harriet Hosmer, Chauncey B. Ives, Joseph Mozier, William Henry Rinehart...
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