<pre id="0g16a"></pre>
      <table id="0g16a"><ruby id="0g16a"></ruby></table>

      <track id="0g16a"><ruby id="0g16a"></ruby></track>

      <p id="0g16a"></p>

      <p id="0g16a"><label id="0g16a"><menu id="0g16a"></menu></label></p>

    1. -++- ART -++-

      - Art Gallery -

      Buy Fine Art

      Winslow Homer

      Paintings, Drawings

      The Berry Pickers Print by Winslow Homer

      The Berry Pickers

      Snap the Whip Print by Winslow Homer

      Snap the Whip

      Fishing Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishing

      The Return of the Gleaner Print by Winslow Homer

      The Return of the Gleaner

      The whittling boy Print by Winslow Homer

      The whittling boy

      The Fog Warning .Halibut Fishing Print by Winslow Homer

      The Fog Warning .Halibut Fishing

      Boys in a Dory Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys in a Dory

      Northeaster Print by Winslow Homer

      Northeaster

      Boys wading Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys wading

      The Blue Boat Print by Winslow Homer

      The Blue Boat

      School Time Print by Winslow Homer

      School Time

      The Veteran in a New Field Print by Winslow Homer

      The Veteran in a New Field

      Rush's Lancers Print by Winslow Homer

      Rush's Lancers

      Beach Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Beach Scene

      Winding Line Print by Winslow Homer

      Winding Line

      Children on the Beach Print by Winslow Homer

      Children on the Beach

      Kissing the Moon Print by Winslow Homer

      Kissing the Moon

      Road in Nassau, No. 1 Nassau Street Print by Winslow Homer

      Road in Nassau, No. 1 Nassau Street

      Camp Fire Print by Winslow Homer

      Camp Fire

      Moonlight. Wood Island Light Print by Winslow Homer

      Moonlight. Wood Island Light

      Undertow Print by Winslow Homer

      Undertow

      Hudson River Print by Winslow Homer

      Hudson River

      Early Morning After a Storm at Sea Print by Winslow Homer

      Early Morning After a Storm at Sea

      Deer Drinking Print by Winslow Homer

      Deer Drinking

      Trapping in the Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      Trapping in the Adirondacks

      A Garden in Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      A Garden in Nassau

      Rowing Home Print by Winslow Homer

      Rowing Home

      Eagle Head. Manchester Massachusetts Print by Winslow Homer

      Eagle Head. Manchester Massachusetts

      Under a Palm Tree Print by Winslow Homer

      Under a Palm Tree

      Marine Print by Winslow Homer

      Marine

      Sunlight on the Coast Print by Winslow Homer

      Sunlight on the Coast

      A Fish Story Print by Winslow Homer

      A Fish Story

      The Ranger. Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      The Ranger. Adirondacks

      The Portage Print by Winslow Homer

      The Portage

      A good pool. Saguenay River Print by Winslow Homer

      A good pool. Saguenay River

      The End of the Day, Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      The End of the Day, Adirondacks

      Sleigh Ride Print by Winslow Homer

      Sleigh Ride

      Three Men in a Canoe Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Men in a Canoe

      An October Day Print by Winslow Homer

      An October Day

      Florida Jungle Print by Winslow Homer

      Florida Jungle

      Flower Garden and Bungalow Bermuda Print by Winslow Homer

      Flower Garden and Bungalow Bermuda

      Eight Bells Print by Winslow Homer

      Eight Bells

      Two Trout Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Trout

      Red Shirt, Homosassa, Florida Print by Winslow Homer

      Red Shirt, Homosassa, Florida

      Hudson River, Logging Print by Winslow Homer

      Hudson River, Logging

      Customs House. Santiago de Cuba Print by Winslow Homer

      Customs House. Santiago de Cuba

      The Coming Storm Print by Winslow Homer

      The Coming Storm

      Winter Coast Print by Winslow Homer

      Winter Coast

      Watching the Breakers Print by Winslow Homer

      Watching the Breakers

      Gloucester Schooner Print by Winslow Homer

      Gloucester Schooner

      Burnt Mountain Print by Winslow Homer

      Burnt Mountain

      Sloop. Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Sloop. Nassau

      Burnt Mountain Print by Winslow Homer

      Burnt Mountain

      Sloop. Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Sloop. Nassau

      On the Trail Print by Winslow Homer

      On the Trail

      The West Wind Print by Winslow Homer

      The West Wind

      Mink Pond Print by Winslow Homer

      Mink Pond

      Milking Time Print by Winslow Homer

      Milking Time

      The Life Brigade Print by Winslow Homer

      The Life Brigade

      Inside the Bar Print by Winslow Homer

      Inside the Bar

      An Afterglow Print by Winslow Homer

      An Afterglow

      Reading by the Brook Print by Winslow Homer

      Reading by the Brook

      Adirondacks Guide Print by Winslow Homer

      Adirondacks Guide

      Fish and Butterflies Print by Winslow Homer

      Fish and Butterflies

      The Sick Chicken Print by Winslow Homer

      The Sick Chicken

      Returning Fishing Boats Print by Winslow Homer

      Returning Fishing Boats

      Girl and Laurel Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl and Laurel

      Breezing Up.A Fair Wind Print by Winslow Homer

      Breezing Up.A Fair Wind

      Skating in Central Park. New York Print by Winslow Homer

      Skating in Central Park. New York

      Life-Size Black Bass Print by Winslow Homer

      Life-Size Black Bass

      Boys Swimming, Gloucester Harbor Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys Swimming, Gloucester Harbor

      Hound And Hunter Print by Winslow Homer

      Hound And Hunter

      Native Huts. Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Native Huts. Nassau

      Listening to the Birds Print by Winslow Homer

      Listening to the Birds

      Playing a Fish Print by Winslow Homer

      Playing a Fish

      Gallows Island Print by Winslow Homer

      Gallows Island

      The Hilltop Barn. Houghton Farm Print by Winslow Homer

      The Hilltop Barn. Houghton Farm

      Hilly Landscape Print by Winslow Homer

      Hilly Landscape

      Casting in the Falls Print by Winslow Homer

      Casting in the Falls

      The Life Line Print by Winslow Homer

      The Life Line

      Peach Blossoms Print by Winslow Homer

      Peach Blossoms

      The Brush Harrow Print by Winslow Homer

      The Brush Harrow

      Out on a Limb Print by Winslow Homer

      Out on a Limb

      Rocky Shore Bermuda Print by Winslow Homer

      Rocky Shore Bermuda

      The Fishing Party Print by Winslow Homer

      The Fishing Party

      The Cotton Pickers Print by Winslow Homer

      The Cotton Pickers

      Sand and Sky Print by Winslow Homer

      Sand and Sky

      The two guides Print by Winslow Homer

      The two guides

      Storm. Bahamas Print by Winslow Homer

      Storm. Bahamas

      Casting Print by Winslow Homer

      Casting

      Under the Cliff. Cullercoats Print by Winslow Homer

      Under the Cliff. Cullercoats

      Bather Print by Winslow Homer

      Bather

      Boys Fishing Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys Fishing

      Moonlight on the Water Print by Winslow Homer

      Moonlight on the Water

      Market Scene. Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Market Scene. Nassau

      Eastern Point Light Print by Winslow Homer

      Eastern Point Light

      A Huntsman and Dogs Print by Winslow Homer

      A Huntsman and Dogs

      Girl on a Swing Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl on a Swing

      West India Divers Print by Winslow Homer

      West India Divers

       Santiago de Cuba Print by Winslow Homer

      Santiago de Cuba

      To the Rescue Print by Winslow Homer

      To the Rescue

      Yachting Girl Print by Winslow Homer

      Yachting Girl

      Santiago de Cuba. Street Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Santiago de Cuba. Street Scene

      Searchlight on Harbor Entrance. Santiago de Cuba Print by Winslow Homer

      Searchlight on Harbor Entrance. Santiago de Cuba

      Campfire. Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      Campfire. Adirondacks

      Reverie Print by Winslow Homer

      Reverie

      After the Hunt Print by Winslow Homer

      After the Hunt

      The Plowman Print by Winslow Homer

      The Plowman

      The Garden Wall Print by Winslow Homer

      The Garden Wall

      Albert Post Print by Winslow Homer

      Albert Post

      The Gulf Stream Print by Winslow Homer

      The Gulf Stream

      Fishergirls Coiling Tackle Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishergirls Coiling Tackle

      Haymaking Print by Winslow Homer

      Haymaking

      Blackboard Print by Winslow Homer

      Blackboard

      In Charge of Baby Print by Winslow Homer

      In Charge of Baby

      The Summer Cloud Print by Winslow Homer

      The Summer Cloud

      In Charge of Baby Print by Winslow Homer

      In Charge of Baby

      The Summer Cloud Print by Winslow Homer

      The Summer Cloud

      A Wall. Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      A Wall. Nassau

      The Nurse Print by Winslow Homer

      The Nurse

      Girls in a Landscape Print by Winslow Homer

      Girls in a Landscape

      Sparrow Hall Print by Winslow Homer

      Sparrow Hall

      Croquet Player Print by Winslow Homer

      Croquet Player

      Dad s Coming Print by Winslow Homer

      Dad s Coming

      Three Boys in a Dory with Lobster Pots Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Boys in a Dory with Lobster Pots

      Man with Plow Horse Print by Winslow Homer

      Man with Plow Horse

      Hound and Hunter. Sketch Print by Winslow Homer

      Hound and Hunter. Sketch

      Boys on a Hillside Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys on a Hillside

      Palm Tree Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Palm Tree Nassau

      Blue Spring. Florida Print by Winslow Homer

      Blue Spring. Florida

      On the Stile Print by Winslow Homer

      On the Stile

      On the Fence Print by Winslow Homer

      On the Fence

      In the Mountains Print by Winslow Homer

      In the Mountains

      Old Settlers Print by Winslow Homer

      Old Settlers

      Hurricane Bahamas Print by Winslow Homer

      Hurricane Bahamas

      Boys in a Pasture Print by Winslow Homer

      Boys in a Pasture

      Autumn Foliage with two Youths fishing Print by Winslow Homer

      Autumn Foliage with two Youths fishing

      Rustic Courtship. In the Garden Print by Winslow Homer

      Rustic Courtship. In the Garden

      Schooner at Sunset Print by Winslow Homer

      Schooner at Sunset

      Three Boys on the Shore Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Boys on the Shore

      Girl Picking Apple Blossoms Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl Picking Apple Blossoms

      Where are the Boats? Print by Winslow Homer

      Where are the Boats?

      Home Sweet Home Print by Winslow Homer

      Home Sweet Home

       Sunday Morning in Virginia Print by Winslow Homer

      Sunday Morning in Virginia

      Santiago de Cuba. Street Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Santiago de Cuba. Street Scene

      Natural Bridge. Bermuda Print by Winslow Homer

      Natural Bridge. Bermuda

      Below Zero Print by Winslow Homer

      Below Zero

      Two Figures by the Sea Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Figures by the Sea

      Pitching Quoits Print by Winslow Homer

      Pitching Quoits

      Pike. Lake St. John Print by Winslow Homer

      Pike. Lake St. John

      The North Woods Print by Winslow Homer

      The North Woods

      Hunter in the Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      Hunter in the Adirondacks

      Weary Print by Winslow Homer

      Weary

      Summer Night Print by Winslow Homer

      Summer Night

      Waverly Oaks Print by Winslow Homer

      Waverly Oaks

      Women Working in a Field Print by Winslow Homer

      Women Working in a Field

      The Dinner Horn Print by Winslow Homer

      The Dinner Horn

      Shepherd Girl Resting Print by Winslow Homer

      Shepherd Girl Resting

      Girl in the Hammock Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl in the Hammock

      Spanish Moss at Tampa Print by Winslow Homer

      Spanish Moss at Tampa

      The Life Line Charcoal Print by Winslow Homer

      The Life Line Charcoal

      Fishing off Scarborough Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishing off Scarborough

      Fishing Boats. Key West Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishing Boats. Key West

      The Lookout. All's Well Print by Winslow Homer

      The Lookout. All's Well

      The Lookout Print by Winslow Homer

      The Lookout

      Fishermen in Oilskins, Cullercoats, England, 1881 Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishermen in Oilskins, Cullercoats, England, 1881

      Two Ladies Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Ladies

      The Trapper Print by Winslow Homer

      The Trapper

      Near Andersonville Print by Winslow Homer

      Near Andersonville

      Three Boys on a Beached Dory Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Boys on a Beached Dory

      Thanksgiving Day in the Army , After Dinner, The Wish-Bone Print by Winslow Homer

      Thanksgiving Day in the Army , After Dinner, The Wish-Bone

      A Good Shot. Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      A Good Shot. Adirondacks

      Incoming Tide. Scarboro. Maine Print by Winslow Homer

      Incoming Tide. Scarboro. Maine

      The Conch Divers Print by Winslow Homer

      The Conch Divers

      Haymakers Print by Winslow Homer

      Haymakers

      A Fishing Schooner Print by Winslow Homer

      A Fishing Schooner

      Gloucester Harbor Print by Winslow Homer

      Gloucester Harbor

      Girl Holding a Shell, 1879 Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl Holding a Shell, 1879

      The Four Leaf Clover Print by Winslow Homer

      The Four Leaf Clover

      A Fishing Party Print by Winslow Homer

      A Fishing Party

      Madame Laborde, the Prima Donna Print by Winslow Homer

      Madame Laborde, the Prima Donna

      A Basket of Clams Print by Winslow Homer

      A Basket of Clams

      Harvest Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Harvest Scene

      A Merry Christmas and Happy New Year Print by Winslow Homer

      A Merry Christmas and Happy New Year

      A Swell of the Ocean Print by Winslow Homer

      A Swell of the Ocean

      Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Nassau

      Sailboat and Fourth of July Fireworks Print by Winslow Homer

      Sailboat and Fourth of July Fireworks

      Schooner at Anchor Print by Winslow Homer

      Schooner at Anchor

      Under the Apple Boughs Print by Winslow Homer

      Under the Apple Boughs

      Swinging in a Birch Tree Print by Winslow Homer

      Swinging in a Birch Tree

      Green Apples Print by Winslow Homer

      Green Apples

      A Light on the Sea Print by Winslow Homer

      A Light on the Sea

      Farmyard Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Farmyard Scene

      Yacht in a Cove. Gloucester Print by Winslow Homer

      Yacht in a Cove. Gloucester

      Looking Out Print by Winslow Homer

      Looking Out

      Stormy Sky Print by Winslow Homer

      Stormy Sky

      Girl Seated on a Hillside Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl Seated on a Hillside

      Shooting the Rapids, Saguenay River Print by Winslow Homer

      Shooting the Rapids, Saguenay River

      The Return, Tynemouth Print by Winslow Homer

      The Return, Tynemouth

      Standing Shepherdess with her Flock Print by Winslow Homer

      Standing Shepherdess with her Flock

      Schooners in Gloucester Harbor Print by Winslow Homer

      Schooners in Gloucester Harbor

      Evening on the Beach Print by Winslow Homer

      Evening on the Beach

      Through the Fields Print by Winslow Homer

      Through the Fields

      Defiance. Inviting a Shot before Petersburg Print by Winslow Homer

      Defiance. Inviting a Shot before Petersburg

      Right and Left Print by Winslow Homer

      Right and Left

      The Signal of Distress Print by Winslow Homer

      The Signal of Distress

      Sunset at Gloucester Print by Winslow Homer

      Sunset at Gloucester

      Two Girls Looking at a Book Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Girls Looking at a Book

      The Cock Fight Print by Winslow Homer

      The Cock Fight

      Fresh Eggs Print by Winslow Homer

      Fresh Eggs

      Three Fisher Girls. Tynemouth Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Fisher Girls. Tynemouth

      Fishing 2 Print by Winslow Homer

      Fishing 2

      The Fountains at Night, World's Columbian Exposition Print by Winslow Homer

      The Fountains at Night, World's Columbian Exposition

      Hunting Dog among dead Trees Print by Winslow Homer

      Hunting Dog among dead Trees

      The Guide and Woodsman Print by Winslow Homer

      The Guide and Woodsman

      A Fisherman's Daughter Print by Winslow Homer

      A Fisherman's Daughter

      Dad's Coming Print by Winslow Homer

      Dad's Coming

      Warm Afternoon. Shepherdess Print by Winslow Homer

      Warm Afternoon. Shepherdess

      A Good One, Adirondacks Print by Winslow Homer

      A Good One, Adirondacks

      The Buccaneers Print by Winslow Homer

      The Buccaneers

      Boy with Anchor Print by Winslow Homer

      Boy with Anchor

      Skating Scene Print by Winslow Homer

      Skating Scene

      The Guide Print by Winslow Homer

      The Guide

      Indian Boy with Canoe Print by Winslow Homer

      Indian Boy with Canoe

      Boats Alongside a Schooner, Fishing Pinky Print by Winslow Homer

      Boats Alongside a Schooner, Fishing Pinky

      Boy on a Raft Print by Winslow Homer

      Boy on a Raft

      Girl Carrying a Basket Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl Carrying a Basket

      The Green Hill Print by Winslow Homer

      The Green Hill

      After the Hurricane, Bahamas Print by Winslow Homer

      After the Hurricane, Bahamas

      Daughter of the Coast Guard Print by Winslow Homer

      Daughter of the Coast Guard

      Three Men in a Boat Print by Winslow Homer

      Three Men in a Boat

      Spring Print by Winslow Homer

      Spring

      Girl Seated in a Grove Print by Winslow Homer

      Girl Seated in a Grove

      Indian Camp, Roberval, P.Q. Print by Winslow Homer

      Indian Camp, Roberval, P.Q.

      A Clam-Bake Print by Winslow Homer

      A Clam-Bake

      White Mare Print by Winslow Homer

      White Mare

      Key West, Hauling Anchor Print by Winslow Homer

      Key West, Hauling Anchor

      Caravan with Covered Wagons Resting Print by Winslow Homer

      Caravan with Covered Wagons Resting

      Four Boys on a Beach Print by Winslow Homer

      Four Boys on a Beach

      Peach Blossoms 2 Print by Winslow Homer

      Peach Blossoms 2

      Bear Hunting, Prospect Rock Print by Winslow Homer

      Bear Hunting, Prospect Rock

      Cow in Pasture Print by Winslow Homer

      Cow in Pasture

      Hauling in the Nets Print by Winslow Homer

      Hauling in the Nets

      On the Sands Print by Winslow Homer

      On the Sands

      Native hut at Nassau Print by Winslow Homer

      Native hut at Nassau

      Salt Kettle, Bermuda Print by Winslow Homer

      Salt Kettle, Bermuda

      View of Santiago de Cuba Print by Winslow Homer

      View of Santiago de Cuba

      Two Scouts Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Scouts

      Autumn Print by Winslow Homer

      Autumn

      Four Fishwives on the Beach Print by Winslow Homer

      Four Fishwives on the Beach

      David Pharoah, The Last of the Montauks Print by Winslow Homer

      David Pharoah, The Last of the Montauks

      The Mussel Gatherers Print by Winslow Homer

      The Mussel Gatherers

      Two Figures by the Sea Print by Winslow Homer

      Two Figures by the Sea

      Young Woman Sewing Print by Winslow Homer

      Young Woman Sewing

      Rainy Day in Camp Print by Winslow Homer

      Rainy Day in Camp

      Dressing for the Carnival Print by Winslow Homer

      Dressing for the Carnival

      Sheep Print by Winslow Homer

      Sheep

      The Bridle Path.White Mountains Print by Winslow Homer

      The Bridle Path.White Mountains

      The Milk Maid Print by Winslow Homer

      The Milk Maid

      The Herring Net Print by Winslow Homer

      The Herring Net

      The Boat Builders Print by Winslow Homer

      The Boat Builders

      The Studio Print by Winslow Homer

      The Studio

      The Bather Print by Winslow Homer

      The Bather

      Winslow Homer

      Moonlight, Wood Island Light

      Winslow Homer

      Camp Fire

      Winslow Homer

      Rainy Day in Camp

      Winslow Homer

      Harvest Scene

      Winslow Homer

      A Quiet Pool on a Sunny Day

      Winslow Homer

      A Sloop at a Wharf, Gloucester

      Winslow Homer

      An Adirondack Lake

      Winslow Homer

      Autumn Mountainville, New York

      Winslow Homer

      Charles Savage Homer jr.

      Winslow Homer

      Black Bass, Florida

      Winslow Homer

      Boy in a Boatyard aka Boy with Barrels

      Winslow Homer

      Boys and Kitten

      Winslow Homer

      Boys Fishing, Gloucester Harbor

      Winslow Homer

      Boys in a Dory

      Winslow Homer

      Boys in a Dory

      Winslow Homer

      Boys in a Pasture

      Winslow Homer

      By the Shore

      Winslow Homer

      Canoe in the Rapids

      Winslow Homer

      Children on the Beach

      Winslow Homer

      Contraband

      Winslow Homer

      Crab Fishing

      Winslow Homer

      Dad's Coming!

      Winslow Homer

      Daughter of the Coast Guard

      Winslow Homer

      Daughters of the Sea

      Winslow Homer

      Early Evening aka Sailors Take Warning

      Winslow Homer

      Early Morning After a Storm at Sea

      Winslow Homer

      East Hampton Long Island

      Winslow Homer

      Fallen Deer

      Winslow Homer

      Fishergirls on Shore Tynemouth

      Winslow Homer

      Fisherman's Family aka The Lookout

      Winslow Homer

      Fisherwives

      Winslow Homer

      Fishing Boats Key West

      Winslow Homer

      Fishing in the Adirondacks

      Winslow Homer

      Fishing the Rapids Saguenay

      Winslow Homer

      For the Farmer's Boy old English Song

      Winslow Homer

      Fresh Air

      Winslow Homer

      Fresh Eggs

      Winslow Homer

      Girl and Daisies

      Winslow Homer

      Girl in a Hammock

      Winslow Homer

      Girl in the Orchard

      Winslow Homer

      Girl Seated

      Winslow Homer

      Girl with a Hay Rake

      Winslow Homer

      Girls with Lobster aka A Fisherman's Daughter

      Winslow Homer

      Glass Windows Bahamas

      Winslow Homer

      Gloucester Harbor

      Winslow Homer

      Gloucester Harbor and Dory

      Winslow Homer

      Hark! The Lark!

      Winslow Homer

      Harrowing

      Winslow Homer

      High Cliff Coast of Maine

      Winslow Homer

      Home Sweet Home

      Winslow Homer

      Homosassa River

      Winslow Homer

      Hound and Hunter

      Winslow Homer

      Houses on a Hill

      Winslow Homer

      In a Florida Jungle

      Winslow Homer

      In Charge of Baby

      Winslow Homer

      Kissing the Moon

      Winslow Homer

      Light on the Sea

      Winslow Homer

      Long Branch New Jersey

      Winslow Homer

      Looking out to Sea

      Winslow Homer

      Looking over the Cliff

      Winslow Homer

      Man in a Punt Fishing

      Winslow Homer

      Mending the Nets

      Winslow Homer

      Moonlight

      Winslow Homer

      Morning Glories

      Winslow Homer

      On Guard

      Winslow Homer

      On the Cliff

      Winslow Homer

      On the Hill

      Winslow Homer

      On the Way to the Bahamas

      Winslow Homer

      Tree Nassau aka Orange Trees and Gate

      Winslow Homer

      Osprey's Nest

      Winslow Homer

      Peach Blossoms

      Winslow Homer

      Peach Blossoms

      Winslow Homer

      Playing Him aka The North Woods

      Winslow Homer

      Portrait of a Lady

      Winslow Homer

      Portrait of Helena de Kay

      Winslow Homer

      Promenade on the Beach

      Winslow Homer

      Quananiche Lake St. John

      Winslow Homer

      Rest

      Winslow Homer

      Returning Fishing Boats

      Winslow Homer

      Rocky Coast and Gulls

      Winslow Homer

      Rowboat

      Winslow Homer

      Rowing at Prout's Neck

      Winslow Homer

      Rum Cay

      Winslow Homer

      Sailing the Catboat

      Winslow Homer

      Salt Kettle Bermuda

      Winslow Homer

      Shepherdess Tending Sheep

      Winslow Homer

      Shipbuilding at Gloucester

      Winslow Homer

      Shooting The Rapids

      Winslow Homer

      Sponge Fishing Nassau

      Winslow Homer

      Sunlight and Shadow

      Winslow Homer

      The Angler

      Winslow Homer

      The Berry Pickers

      Winslow Homer

      The Blue Boat

      Winslow Homer

      The Boatsman

      Winslow Homer

      The Brierwood Pipe

      Winslow Homer

      The Busy Bee

      Winslow Homer

      The Butterfly Girl

      Winslow Homer

      The Coral Divers

      Winslow Homer

      The Cotton Pickers

      Winslow Homer

      The Farmyard Wall

      Winslow Homer

      The Fountains at Night World's Columbian Exposition

      Winslow Homer

      The Gale

      Winslow Homer

      The Green Hill aka On the Hill

      Winslow Homer

      The Herring Net

      Winslow Homer

      The Houses of Parliament

      Winslow Homer

      The Last Furrow

      Winslow Homer

      The Life Line

      Winslow Homer

      The Lookout -All's Well

      Winslow Homer

      The Milk Maid

      Winslow Homer

      The New Novel aka Book

      Winslow Homer

      The Northeaster

      Winslow Homer

      The Pumpkin Patch

      Winslow Homer

      The Reaper

      Winslow Homer

      The Red Canoe

      Winslow Homer

      The Return of the Gleaner

      Winslow Homer

      The Sick Chicken

      Winslow Homer

      The Signal of Distress

      Winslow Homer

      The Sponge Diver

      Winslow Homer

      The Trysting Place

      Winslow Homer

      The Turtle Pond

      Winslow Homer

      The Two Guides

      Winslow Homer

      The West Wind

      Winslow Homer

      The Whittling Boy

      Winslow Homer

      The Woodcutter

      Winslow Homer

      The Wreck

      Winslow Homer

      Three Boys in a Dory with Lobster Pots

      Winslow Homer

      To the Rescue

      Winslow Homer

      Two Men in a Canoe

      Winslow Homer

      Under a Palm Tree

      Winslow Homer

      Undertow

      Winslow Homer

      Waiting for the Boats

      Winslow Homer

      Watching the Tempest

      Winslow Homer

      Weaning the Calf

      Winslow Homer

      West Point Prout's Neck

      Winslow Homer

      Where are the Boats aka On the Cliffs

      Winslow Homer

      How Many Eggs

      Winslow Homer

      The Fog Horn

      Winslow Homer

      The Last Furrow

      Winslow Homer

      The Lobster Pot

      Winslow Homer

      The Red Canoe

      Winslow Homer

      Uncle Ned at Home

      Winslow Homer

      Woodchopper in the Adirondacks

      Winslow Homer

      Croquet

      Winslow Homer

      Double hit

      Winslow Homer

      Breezing Up. A Fair Wind

      Winslow Homer

      The Gulf Stream

      Winslow Homer

      After the Tornado

      Winslow Homer

      Fog warning

      Winslow Homer

      A Basket of Clams

      Winslow Homer

      Two Ladies

      Winslow Homer

      Channel Bass

      Winslow Homer

      The herring network

      Winslow Homer

      Arrival of the last boat

      Winslow Homer

      Study

      Winslow Homer

      Zouave

      Winslow Homer

      Skating in Central Park, New York

      Fine Art Prints | Greeting Cards | iPhone Cases | Tote Bags | Clothing | Lifestyle | Beach ...

      Winslow Homer - The Fog Warning .Halibut Fishing by Winslow Homer

      The Fog Warning...

      Winslow Homer (February 24, 1836 – September 29, 1910) was an American landscape painter and printmaker, best known for his marine subjects. He is considered one of the foremost painters in 19th-century America and a preeminent figure in American art.

      Largely self-taught, Homer began his career working as a commercial illustrator.[1] He subsequently took up oil painting and produced major studio works characterized by the weight and density he exploited from the medium. He also worked extensively in watercolor, creating a fluid and prolific oeuvre, primarily chronicling his working vacations.[2][3]

      Early life

      Born in Boston, Massachusetts in 1836, Homer was the second of three sons of Charles Savage Homer and Henrietta Benson Homer, both from long lines of New Englanders. His mother was a gifted amateur watercolorist and Homer's first teacher. She and her son had a close relationship throughout their lives. Homer took on many of her traits, including her quiet, strong-willed, terse, sociable nature; her dry sense of humor; and her artistic talent.[4] Homer had a happy childhood, growing up mostly in then rural Cambridge, Massachusetts. He was an average student, but his art talent was evident in his early years.
      The Bathers, wood engraving, Harper's Weekly, 1873

      Homer's father was a volatile, restless businessman who was always looking to "make a killing". When Homer was thirteen, Charles gave up the hardware store business to seek a fortune in the California gold rush. When that failed, Charles left his family and went to Europe to raise capital for other get-rich-quick schemes that didn't materialize.[5]

      After Homer's high school graduation, his father saw a newspaper advertisement and arranged for an apprenticeship. Homer's apprenticeship at the age of 19 to J. H. Bufford, a Boston commercial lithographer, was a formative but "treadmill experience".[6] He worked repetitively on sheet music covers and other commercial work for two years. By 1857, his freelance career was underway after he turned down an offer to join the staff of Harper's Weekly. "From the time I took my nose off that lithographic stone", Homer later stated, "I have had no master, and never shall have any."[7]

      Homer's career as an illustrator lasted nearly twenty years. He contributed illustrations of Boston life and rural New England life to magazines such as Ballou's Pictorial and Harper's Weekly[8] at a time when the market for illustrations was growing rapidly and fads and fashions were changing quickly. His early works, mostly commercial engravings of urban and country social scenes, are characterized by clean outlines, simplified forms, dramatic contrast of light and dark, and lively figure groupings — qualities that remained important throughout his career.[9] His quick success was mostly due to this strong understanding of graphic design and also to the adaptability of his designs to wood engraving.


      Homer's studio

      In 1859, he opened a studio in the Tenth Street Studio Building in New York City, the artistic and publishing capital of the United States. Until 1863, he attended classes at the National Academy of Design, and studied briefly with Frédéric Rondel, who taught him the basics of painting.[10] In only about a year of self-training, Homer was producing excellent oil work. His mother tried to raise family funds to send him to Europe for further study but instead Harper's sent Homer to the front lines of the American Civil War (1861–1865), where he sketched battle scenes and camp life, the quiet moments as well as the chaotic ones.[11] His initial sketches were of the camp, commanders, and army of the famous Union officer, Major General George B. McClellan, at the banks of the Potomac River in October, 1861.

      Although the drawings did not get much attention at the time, they mark Homer's expanding skills from illustrator to painter. Like with his urban scenes, Homer also illustrated women during war time, and showed the effects of the war on the home front. The war work was dangerous and exhausting. Back at his studio, however, Homer would regain his strength and re-focus his artistic vision. He set to work on a series of war-related paintings based on his sketches, among them Sharpshooter on Picket Duty (1862), Home, Sweet Home (1863), and Prisoners from the Front (1866).[12] He exhibited paintings of these subjects every year at the National Academy of Design from 1863 to 1866.[8] Home, Sweet Home was shown at the National Academy to particular critical acclaim; it was quickly sold and the artist was consequently elected an Associate Academician, then a full Academician in 1865.[10] During this time, he also continued to sell his illustrations to periodicals such as Our Young Folks and Frank Leslie's Chimney Corner.[8]

      After the war, Homer turned his attention primarily to scenes of childhood and young women, reflecting nostalgia for simpler times, both his own and the nation as a whole.

      His Crossing the Pasture (1871–1872) depicts two boys who idealize brotherhood with the hope of a united future after the war that pitted brother against brother.[13]
      A Visit from the Old Mistress, 1876, Smithsonian American Art Museum.[14]

      Homer was also interested in postwar subject matter that conveyed the silent tension between two communities seeking to understand their future. His oil painting A Visit from the Old Mistress (1876) shows an encounter between a group of four freed slaves and their former mistress. The formal equivalence between the standing figures suggests the balance that the nation hoped to find in the difficult years of Reconstruction. Homer composed this painting from sketches he had made while traveling through Virginia.[15]

      At nearly the beginning of his painting career, the twenty-seven-year-old Homer demonstrated a maturity of feeling, depth of perception, and mastery of technique which was immediately recognized. His realism was objective, true to nature, and emotionally controlled. One critic wrote, "Winslow Homer is one of those few young artists who make a decided impression of their power with their very first contributions to the Academy...He at this moment wields a better pencil, models better, colors better, than many whom, were it not improper, we could mention as regular contributors to the Academy." And of Home, Sweet Home specifically, "There is no clap-trap about it. The delicacy and strength of emotion which reign throughout this little picture are not surpassed in the whole exhibition." "It is a work of real feeling, soldiers in camp listening to the evening band, and thinking of the wives and darlings far away. There is no strained effect in it, no sentimentality, but a hearty, homely actuality, broadly, freely, and simply worked out."[12]


      Early landscapes and watercolors
      Artists Sketching in the White Mountains, 1868, oil on panel (Portland Museum of Art, Portland, Maine)[16]

      Before exhibiting at the National Academy of Design, Homer finally traveled to Paris, France in 1867 where he remained for a year. His most praised early painting, Prisoners from the Front, was on exhibit at the Exposition Universelle in Paris at the same time.[12] He did not study formally but he practiced landscape painting while continuing to work for Harper's, depicting scenes of Parisian life.

      Homer painted about a dozen small paintings during the stay. Although he arrived in France at a time of new fashions in art, Homer's main subject for his paintings was peasant life, showing more of an alignment with the established French Barbizon school and the artist Millet than with newer artists Manet and Courbet. Though his interest in depicting natural light parallels that of the early impressionists, there is no evidence of direct influence as he was already a plein-air painter in America and had already evolved a personal style which was much closer to Manet than Monet. Unfortunately, Homer was very private about his personal life and his methods (even denying his first biographer any personal information or commentary), but his stance was clearly one of independence of style and a devotion to American subjects. As his fellow artist Eugene Benson wrote, Homer believed that artists "should never look at pictures" but should "stutter in a language of their own."[17]

      Throughout the 1870s, Homer continued painting mostly rural or idyllic scenes of farm life, children playing, and young adults courting, including Country School (1871) and The Morning Bell (1872). In 1875, Homer quit working as a commercial illustrator and vowed to survive on his paintings and watercolors alone. Despite his excellent critical reputation, his finances continued to remain precarious.[18] His popular 1872 painting Snap-the-Whip was exhibited at the 1876 Centennial Exposition in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, as was one of his finest and most famous paintings Breezing Up (1876). Of his work at this time, Henry James wrote:

      "We frankly confess that we detest his subjects...he has chosen the least pictorial range of scenery and civilization; he has resolutely treated them as if they were pictorial...and, to reward his audacity, he has incontestably succeeded."[20]

      Many disagreed with James. Breezing Up, Homer's iconic painting of a father and three boys out for a spirited sail, received wide praise. The New York Tribune wrote, "There is no picture in this exhibition, nor can we remember when there has been a picture in any exhibition, that can be named alongside this." Visits to Petersburg, Virginia around 1876 resulted in paintings of rural African American life. The same straightforward sensibility which allowed Homer to distill art from these potentially sentimental subjects also yielded the most unaffected views of African American life at the time, as illustrated in Dressing for the Carnival (1877) [21] and A Visit from the Old Mistress (1876).[22]

      In 1877, Homer exhibited for the first time at the Boston Art Club with the oil painting, An Afternoon Sun, (owned by the Artist). From 1877 through 1909, Homer exhibited often at the Boston Art Club. Works on paper, both drawings and watercolors, were frequently exhibited by Homer beginning in 1882. A most unusual sculpture by the Artist, Hunter with Dog - Northwoods, was exhibited in 1902. By that year, Homer had switched his primary Gallery from the Boston based Doll and Richards to the New York City based Knoedler & Co.

      Homer became a member of The Tile Club, a group of artists and writers who met frequently to exchange ideas and organize outings for painting, as well as foster the creation of decorative tiles. For a short time, he designed tiles for fireplaces.[23]

      Homer's nickname in The Tile Club was "The Obtuse Bard". Other well known Tilers were painters William Merritt Chase, Arthur Quartley, and the sculptor Augustus Saint Gaudens.

      Homer started painting with watercolors on a regular basis in 1873 during a summer stay in Gloucester, Massachusetts. From the beginning, his technique was natural, fluid and confident, demonstrating his innate talent for a difficult medium. His impact would be revolutionary. Here, again, the critics were puzzled at first, "A child with an ink bottle could not have done worse."[25] Another critic said that Homer "made a sudden and desperate plunge into water color painting". But his watercolors proved popular and enduring, and sold more readily, improving his financial condition considerably. They varied from highly detailed (Blackboard – 1877) to broadly impressionistic (Schooner at Sunset – 1880). Some watercolors were made as preparatory sketches for oil paintings (as for "Breezing Up") and some as finished works in themselves. Thereafter, he seldom traveled without paper, brushes and water based paints.[26]

      As a result of disappointments with women or from some other emotional turmoil, Homer became reclusive in the late 1870s, no longer enjoying urban social life and living instead in Gloucester. For a while, he even lived in secluded Eastern Point Lighthouse (with the keeper's family). In re-establishing his love of the sea, Homer found a rich source of themes while closely observing the fishermen, the sea, and the marine weather. After 1880, he rarely featured genteel women at leisure, focusing instead on working women.[27]

      England
      Three Fisher Girls, Tynemouth, watercolor on paper 1881, National Gallery of Art, Washington D.C.

      Homer spent two years (1881 – 1882) in the English coastal village of Cullercoats, Tyne and Wear. Many of the paintings at Cullercoats took as their subjects working men and women and their daily heroism, imbued with a solidity and sobriety which was new to Homer's art, presaging the direction of his future work.[8] He wrote, "The women are the working bees. Stout hardy creatures."[28] His palette became constrained and sober; his paintings larger, more ambitious, and more deliberately conceived and executed. His subjects more universal and less nationalistic, more heroic by virtue of his unsentimental rendering. Although he moved away from the spontaneity and bright innocence of the American paintings of the 1860s and 1870s, Homer found a new style and vision which carried his talent into new realms.[29]

      Maine and maturity


      Back in the U.S. in November 1882, Homer showed his English watercolors in New York. Critics noticed the change in style at once, "He is a very different Homer from the one we knew in days gone by", now his pictures "touch a far higher plane...They are works of High Art."[30] Homer's women were no longer "dolls who flaunt their millinery" but "sturdy, fearless, fit wives and mothers of men" who are fully capable of enduring the forces and vagaries of nature alongside their men.[31]

      In 1883, Homer moved to Prouts Neck, Maine (in Scarborough) and lived at his family's estate in the remodeled carriage house just seventy-five feet from the ocean.[32] During the rest of the mid-1880s, Homer painted his monumental sea scenes. In Undertow (1886), depicting the dramatic rescue of two female bathers by two male lifeguards, Homer's figures "have the weight and authority of classical figures".[33] In Eight Bells (1886), two sailors carefully take their bearings on deck, calmly appraising their position and by extension, their relationship with the sea; they are confident in their seamanship but respectful of the forces before them. Other notable paintings among these dramatic struggle-with-nature images are Banks Fisherman, The Gulf Stream, Rum Cay, Mending the Nets, and Searchlight, Harbor Entrance, Santiago de Cuba. Some of these he repeated as etchings.[34]
      The Fox Hunt, 1893. Oil on canvas, 96.5 x 174 cm. Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.

      At fifty years of age, Homer had become a "Yankee Robinson Crusoe, cloistered on his art island" and "a hermit with a brush". These paintings established Homer, as the New York Evening Post wrote, "in a place by himself as the most original and one of the strongest of American painters."[32] But despite his critical recognition, Homer's work never achieved the popularity of traditional Salon pictures or of the flattering portraits by John Singer Sargent. Many of the sea pictures took years to sell and Undertow only earned him $400.[35]

      In these years, Homer received emotional sustenance primarily from his mother, brother Charles, and sister-in-law Martha ("Mattie"). After his mother's death, Homer became a "parent" for his aging but domineering father and Mattie became his closest female intimate.[36] In the winters of 1884-5, Homer ventured to warmer locations in Florida, Cuba, and the Bahamas, and did a series of watercolors as part of a commission for Century Magazine. He replaced the turbulent green storm-tossed sea of Prouts Neck with the sparkling blue skies of the Caribbean, and the hardy New Englanders with Black natives, further expanding his watercolor technique, subject matter, and palette.[37] During this trip he painted Children Under a Palm Tree for Lady Blake, the Governor's wife. His tropical stays inspired and refreshed him in much the same way as Paul Gauguin's trips to Tahiti.[38]
      The Gulf Stream, 1899, oil on canvas, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City

      A Garden in Nassau (1885) is one of the best examples of these watercolors. Once again, his freshness and originality were praised by critics, but proved too advanced for the traditional art buyers and he "looked in vain for profits". Homer lived frugally, however, and fortunately, his affluent brother Charles provided financial help when needed.[39]

      Additionally, Homer found inspiration in a number of summer trips to the North Woods Club, near the hamlet of Minerva, New York in the Adirondack Mountains. It was on these fishing vacations that he experimented freely with the watercolor medium, producing works of the utmost vigor and subtlety, hymns to solitude, nature, and to outdoor life. Homer doesn't shrink from the savagery of blood sports nor the struggle for survival. The color effects are boldly and facilely applied. In terms of quality and invention, Homer's achievements as a watercolorist are unparalleled: "Homer had used his singular vision and manner of painting to create a body of work that has not been matched."[40]

      In 1893, Homer painted one of his most famous "Darwinian" works, The Fox Hunt, which depicts a flock of starving crows descending on a fox slowed by deep snow. This was Homer's largest painting and it was immediately purchased by the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, his first painting in a major American museum collection.[41] In Huntsman and Dogs (1891), a lone, impassive hunter, with his yelping dogs at his side, heads home after a hunt, with deer skins slung over his right shoulder. Another late work, The Gulf Stream (1899), shows a Black sailor adrift in a damaged boat, surrounded by sharks and an impending maelstrom.[42]


      Northeaster, 1895

      By 1900, Homer finally reached financial stability, as his paintings fetched good prices from museums and he began to receive rents from real estate properties. He also became free of the responsibilities of caring for his father who had died two years earlier.[43] Homer continued producing excellent watercolors, mostly on trips to Canada and the Caribbean. Other late works include sporting scenes such as Right and Left, as well as seascapes absent of human figures, mostly of waves crashing against rocks in varying light. His late seascapes are especially valued for their dramatic and forceful expression of natures powers, and for their beauty and intensity.[44]

      In his last decade, he at times followed the advice he gave a student artist in 1907, "Leave rocks for your old age—they're easy".[45]

      Homer died in 1910 at the age of 74 in his Prouts Neck studio and was interred in the Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Massachusetts. His painting, Shooting the Rapids, Saguenay River, remains unfinished.

      His Prouts Neck studio, a National Historic Landmark, is now owned by the Portland Museum of Art, which offers tours.[46]

      Influence

      Homer never taught in a school or privately, as did Thomas Eakins, but his works strongly influenced succeeding generations of American painters for their direct and energetic interpretation of man's stoic relationship to an often neutral and sometimes harsh wilderness.[48] Robert Henri called Homer's work an "integrity of nature."[49]

      American illustrator and teacher Howard Pyle revered Homer and encouraged his students to study him. His student and fellow illustrator, N. C. Wyeth (and through him Andrew Wyeth and Jamie Wyeth), shared the influence and appreciation, even following Homer to Maine for inspiration.[50] The elder Wyeth’s respect for his antecedent was "intense and absolute," and can be observed in his early work Mowing (1907).[51] Perhaps Homer's austere individualism is best captured in his admonition to artists: "Look at nature, work independently, and solve your own problems."


      U.S. stamp
      Winslow Homer commemorative issue of 1962

      In 1962, the U.S. Post Office released a commemorative stamp honoring Winslow Homer. Homer's famous oil painting "Breezing Up", now hanging in the National Gallery in Washington DC, was chosen as the image for the design of this issue.[52] On August 12, 2010, The Postal Service issued a 44-cent commemorative stamp featuring Homer's "Boys in a Pasture" at the APS Stamp Show in Richmond, Virginia.

      This stamp was the ninth to be issued in a series entitled "American Treasures". The original painting is part of the Hayden Collection at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston.[53]


      Works

      Winslow Homer's paintings always depicted marine landscapes. Later, when Winslow Homer spent the years between 1881 and 1882 on in the villages of village of Cullercoats, Tyne and Wear, his paintings depicting shores and coastal landscapes changed. Many of the paintings from the English coast have as subjects working men and women from these villages.

      References

      Poole, Robert M. Hidden Depths. Smithsonian Magazine. April 2008. Retrieved May 22, 2008.
      Cooper, Helen A., Winslow Homer Watercolors, p. 16. Yale University Press, 1986.
      Hoeber, Arthur (February 1911). "Winslow Homer, A Painter Of The Sea". The World's Work: A History of Our Time XXI: 14009–14017. Retrieved 2009-07-10.
      Cooper, p. 16.
      Elizabeth Johns, Winslow Homer: The Nature of Observation, University of California Press, Berkeley, 2002, p. 9, ISBN 0-520-22725-5.
      Cikovsky, Jr., Nicolai (1990), Winslow Homer, New York: Harry N. Abrams, pp. 11–13, ISBN 0-8109-1193-0; Roberts, Norma J., ed. (1988), The American Collections, Columbus Museum of Art, p. 2, ISBN 0-8109-1811-0 (stating age at time of apprenticeship as 18)
      Johns (2002), p. 13.
      Roberts, Norma J., ed. (1988), The American Collections, Columbus Museum of Art, p. 2, ISBN 0-8109-1811-0
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 12
      Cooper, p. 13.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 15.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 16.
      Exhibit at the Amon Carter Museum in Fort Worth, Texas
      "A Visit from the Old Mistress". Americanart.si.edu. 1909-07-28. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      "A Visit From the Old Mistress at the Smithsonian American Art Museum". Americanart.si.edu. 1909-07-28. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      "Artists Sketching the White Mountains at the Portland Museum of Art, Maine". Portlandmuseum.org. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 32, 42.
      Johns (2002), p. 84.
      "Breezing Up at the National Gallery of Art". Nga.gov. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      Quoted by Updike, John: "Epic Homer", Still Looking: Essays on American Art, p. 58. Alfred A. Knopf, 2005.
      "Winslow Homer: Dressing for the Carnival (22.220) - Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History - The Metropolitan Museum of Art". metmuseum.org.
      Updike, John, page 69, 2005. "Among his feats may be listed the best, least caricatural portraits of postbellum African Americans,"
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 65.
      "Cloud Shadows at the Spencer Museum of Art, University of Kansas". Spencerart.ku.edu. 2008-07-01. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      Rough Notes on the Exhibition of the American Water Color Society for 1881, "Andrews' American Queen", page 110. February 12, 1881.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 57.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 72.
      Johns (2002), p. 98.
      Cikovsky (1990), pp. 75-79.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 81.
      Johns (2002), p. 105.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 91.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 84.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 94.
      Johns (2002), p. 122.
      Johns (2002), p. 114.
      Johns (2002), p. 124.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 100.
      Johns (2002), pp. 127-128.
      Walsh, Judith: "Innovation in Homer's Late Watercolors", Winslow Homer, page 283. National Gallery of Art, 1995.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 115.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 120.
      Johns (2002), pp. 127-150.
      "Winslow Homer (1836–1910)". http://www.metmuseum.org. Retrieved September 2014.
      Cikovsky (1990), p. 131.
      "Portland Museum". Portland Museum. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      [1][dead link]
      See Lost on the Grand Banks, collection of Bill Gates
      Robert Henri, The Art Spirit, Harper Collins, 1984
      An American Vision: Three Generations of Wyeth Art, New York Graphic Society, 1987, p. 68, ISBN 0-8212-1652-X.
      Wyeth (1987), p. 38.
      Scott's United States stamp catalogue
      "Shops.usps.com". Shop.usps.com. 2011-03-28. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
      "[The art of Winslow Homer]". ubc.ca.

      "A game of croquet". ubc.ca.

      Authority control

      WorldCat VIAF: 15044075 LCCN: n79023170 ISNI: 0000 0001 0872 7050 GND: 119193523 BNF: cb12050476t (data) ULAN: 500019202 RKD: 39386

      Further reading

      Murphy, Alexandra R. Winslow Homer in the Clark Collection. Williamstown, Mass: Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute, 1986. ISBN 0-931102-19-7
      Sherman, Frederic Fairchild, American Painters of Yesterday and Today, 1919, Priv. print in New York. Chapter: Early Paintings by Winslow Homer: https://archive.org/stream/americanpainters00sheriala#page/n67/mode/2up
      Malcolm, John, Simpson’s Homer, 2001 and 2006. This art mystery novel, the only novel to feature Winslow Homer, involves Tim Simpson tracking down an unknown watercolour by Homer of Cullercoats in 1881. ISBN 1-901167-14-3

      Winslow Homer: The Nature of Observation, Elizabeth Johns
      Winslow Homer in the Adirondacks, David Tatham

      ----

      Fine Art Prints | Greeting Cards | Phone Cases | Lifestyle | Face Masks | , Apparel | Home Decor | jigsaw puzzles | Notebooks | Tapestries | ...

      ----

      Artist , USA

      Artist

      A - B - C - D - E - F - G - H - I - J - K - L - M -
      N - O - P - Q - R - S - T - U - V - W - X - Y - Z

      Paintings, List

      Zeichnungen, Gem?lde

      Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/"
      All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License

      World

      Index

      Hellenica World - Scientific Library


      久久免费国产版,欧美第9页浮力影院,亚洲中文久久精品字幕,久久久久国产小成本电影