5 edition of KINDRED SPIRITS: ASHER B. DURAND AND THE AMERICAN LANDSCAPE; ED. BY LINDA S. FERBER. found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 101 p. :|
|Number of Pages||73|
nodata File Size: 6MB.
Heisei 11-nendo zenkoku shō-chūgakkō jakushi gakkyū oyobi jakushi tsūkyū shidō kyōshitsu jittai chōsa hōkokusho
A memorial of the life [et] death of two vvorthye Christians, Robert Campbel of the Kinyeancleugh, and his wife, Elizabeth Campbel
Ogden was elected as Governor of New Jersey in 1812. A full-color catalogue published by the Brooklyn Museum in association with D. Durand and the American Landscape September14, 2007 through January 6, 2008 K indred Spirits: Asher B. Quoted From: Study from Nature, Stratton Notch, Vermont: 1853 Study from Nature Rocks and Trees in the Catskills, New York: ca 1856 Study in the Woods: 1853 Study of a Wood Interior: ca 1850 Woodland Interior: ca 1854 Summer on Lake George: Date Unknown Summer Stream: 1858 Sunday Morning: ca 1839 Sunday Morning: 1860 Sunset Souvenir of the Adirondacks: 1878 The Catskills: 1859 This painting was commissioned by William T.
He lost his bid for reelection to the Senate in 1802. It is available in the museum store. presidents and other Americans of political and social prominence. Gathering Storm: ca 1837 Study from Nature, Hoboken, N.
He helped to define an American sensibility about the land, setting it apart from European traditions, and he perfected innovative compositional elements, such as the vertical format for scenes. In the 1830s, Durand ended his engraving business and entered into a short, successful period as a portrait painter of U. Grey and dark colors have been used to display the rocks and the ground. Durand never paid greater tribute to his inspiration, yet evidence in his 1840s correspondence with Cole, since 1836 living in Catskill, reveals evolving differences between them of aesthetic philosophy; envy on Cole's part of his acolyte's rising success in New York; and a corresponding degree of estrangement left unresolved at Cole's demise.
This synthetic prospect evidently illustrates "the great tomb of Man" which Durand's friend, the poet William Cullen Bryant, identified as humankind's earthly domain in one of his earliest and best known works, "Thanatopsis" Greek for "meditation on death". Quoted From: The Stranded Ship: 1844 The Trysting Tree: 1868 Trees by the Brookside, Kingston, New York: ca 1846 View in the Catskills: 1844 View of Esopus Creek, Ulster County, New York: Date Unknown View of Rutland, Vermont: ca 1839-40 View of the Shandaken Mountains, New York: 1853 View of the Shandaken Mountains: 1853 White Mountains Scenery, Franconia Notch, New Hampshire: 1857 Woodland Brook: 1859 Woodland Interior: ca 1855 AMERICAN SCENERY: DIFFERENT VIEWS IN HUDSON RIVER SCHOOL PAINTING On Loan from Westmoreland Museum of Art American Scenery features landscape paintings grouped by pairs or arranged in series so the viewer can see how different generations of Hudson River School artists interpreted the majestic American landscape.
Quoted From: Early Morning at Cold Spring: 1850 Gods Judgment Upon Gog: ca 1851-52 An Essay by Dr. From these, he fashioned progressively vivid compositions typically of woodland interiors, culminating in masterpieces of organic verisimilitude, such as the Museum's In the Woods, 1855.
Durand and the American Landscape September14, 2007 through January 6, 2008 K indred Spirits: Asher B.
New-York Historical Society Library not in exhibition.