American Impressionist Childe Hassam (1859-1935) spent several summers on the Isle of Shoals, off the coast of New Hampshire and still can be reached by ferry.
Tag Archives | American Impressionism
While I’m traveling, you might enjoy a memory of autumnal New England by American Impressionist Childe Hassam (1859-1935).
American Impressionist William Merritt Chase (1849-1916) often portrayed women engaged in everyday activities including reading the newspaper (as seen above).
The subjects may be quite different: Eleanor above, the young daughter of American Impressionist Frank W. Benson (1862-1951) and the self-portrait of 30-something British artist George Richmond (1809-1896) below. Yet, the similarity of gestures links them visually demonstrating the universality of art.
I’m reposting a blog from six years ago while I’m away. Would you like to be a child again, if just for an afternoon? Free to play with your sailboat at the water’s edge; alone, undisturbed, without interference from siblings and friends. Girl with a Sailboat by Edmund C. Tarbell (1862-1938) is a symbol of […]
American Impressionist Childe Hassam (1859-1935) mainly depicted the landscape and environment of the eastern part of the United States. However he did manage to travel as far west as Oregon, where he immortalized the state’s famous peak, Mount Hood.
American Impressionist Childe Hassam (1859-1935) often spent summers on the Isle of Shoals, visiting his friend Celia Thaxter. How would you like to spend a hour or two in this colorful and yet rather confusing room? Look closely and you’ll see the woman concentrating on a favorite book.
Willard Metcalf (1858-1925) is generally viewed as an American Impressionist and associated with the landscape of New England.
American Impressionist Childe Hassam (1859-1935) traveled throughout the northeastern part of the United States, immortalizing the changing landscapes of the seasons including the bright sun and color of springtime portrayed above.
Impressionism has been historically an international movement, attracting artists from both Europe and the United States. Californian Guy Rose (1867-1925) traveled to its birthplace, France, and the home of Claude Monet where he created the magical Late Afternoon, Giverny.