Artist Rosebud Almand Clephane (1892-1972)
Medium Oil on canvas 19"x27" (image size)
Rosebud Almand Clephane was born in Atlanta, GA and died in Coral Gables, FL. During her career she lived in Washington, DC and Coral Gables from 1935 to 1972. She was a painter, teacher, writer, and lecturer. She studied at George Washington Univ.; Cape Cod School of Art; the Corcoran School of Art; and with Charles Hawthorne, Wayman Adams, and Henry Hensche in Paris. She exhibited throughout the 1930s and 40s principally in Florida and Washington, DC and was a member of many art organizations.
Artist Eliot Daingerfield (1859-1932)
Medium Oil on canvas 24"x32" (canvas size)
Price upon request
Elliot Daingerfield is considered one of North Carolina's most prolific artists. Elliot was born in Harpers Ferry, West Virginia, and raised in Fayetteville, North Carolina. At 21 he moved to New York to study art. Elliot's influences included Impressionism and Romanticism in general to include the artist Ralph Albert Blakelock. In 1902, he was elected into the National Academy of Design as an Associate member, and became a full Academician in 1906. In 1971, the North Carolina Museum of Art displayed 200 of Daingerfield's paintings; the museum currently displays "Grand Canyon" and "Evening Glow."
Artist Frank Stanley Herring (1894-1966 )
Medium Graphite on paper 7"x11" (image size, unsigned)
Frank Stanley Herring was born in Pennsylvania, and established himself as a painter in New York City after having studied art in Chicago. Shortly after marrying in the early 1920’s, Herring began teaching at the Grand Central Art School in the winters while spending summers in North Carolina. In 1946 Herring and his wife helped establish the Burnsville Painting Classes. Located in the old Mount Mitchell's Boys camp in Burnsville, N.C., the school grew to national recognition over a 20 year period, continuing until 1966 when Herring died. Herring became known primarily for his water color portraits of blacks in the South.
Artist James Augustus McLean (1904-1989)
Medium Graphite on paper 11.5"x15.75" (image size)
James McLean was born in Lincolnton, North Carolina, into a large family of a stone- cutter. In April 1923, he began five years of classes at the PAFA’s summer school at Chester Springs. He studied in Philadelphia under Daniel Garber, Charles Garner, and Joseph Pearson. In 1929, McLean was drawn back to North Carolina, where he set up and taught single handedly The Southern School of Creative Arts in Raleigh. Mclean supervised the programs for the Art Center in Raleigh which opened in 1936. McLean used Impressionism and more avant-garde methods in his work, while maintaining realism.