Includes bibliographical references (p. 146) and index.
|Statement||Susan E. Strickler assisted by Marianne E. Gibson.|
|Contributions||Strickler, Susan E., Gibson, Marianne E.|
|LC Classifications||ND1337.U5 W6 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||148 p. :|
|Number of Pages||148|
|LC Control Number||89051322|
A full biography is included for every known miniaturist represented in the collection. Each miniature is catalogued with a physical description, an illustration at actual size, and a discussion that whenever possible includes information about the subject of the portrait. One third of the miniatures are also illustrated in color.5/5(1). The Cincinnati Art Museum houses the largest collection of portrait miniatures in the United States so hopefully there will be a sequel to this book covering more of the works in their collection. (3). American Portrait Miniatures: The Worcester Art Museum Collection on *FREE* shipping on qualifying cturer: Worcester Art Museum. American Portrait Miniatures in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin (Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.))) Metropolitan Museum of Art: Authors: Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.), Carrie Rebora Barratt, Lori Zabar: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: Metropolitan Museum of Art, ISBN: , Length.
Portrait Miniatures Philip Rosenbach purchased a collection of portrait miniatures from English painter Talbot Hughes in The largest collection of oil on copper miniatures in the United States, it includes portraits painted by English, Dutch, Spanish, Italian, and French artists. Elle Shushan Presenting an intriguing, constantly evolving collection of American, British and Continental portrait miniatures. The collection is available to be viewed by appointment in a landmarked building in historic Philadelphia, or at select fine art fairs in America and London. American artists began painting portrait miniatures around the mid-eighteenth century, following English and European traditions. The miniatures were closely tied to artistic and social circles, representing keepsakes for bonds of family and friendships, and of admired public figures. Portrait miniatures were the forerunner to the 3x5 photo of today. The height of their production was from roughly , though the first was painted in the 15th century. Miniatures were painted for members of the aristocratic classes, mostly using watercolor or gouache. Originally, miniatures were illustrations in hand-written books, but as the medium became independent of books, the earliest freestanding miniatures .
Robin Jaffee Frank examines the miniatures in detail, offering new insights into their role in American art and social history. Through painstaking detective work, she uncovers the stories of the people who sat for them and the people who treasured them, restoring to these intimate tokens their power to move us.".4/5(1). texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK American Portrait Miniatures in the Manney Collection American Portrait Miniatures in the Manney Collection by Johnson, Dale T. Publication date Collection americana Language English. Addeddate. Images: The cover of the book which includes: a Self-portrait by John Singeton Copley, ; a Portrait of a Lady by Henry Inman and Thomas Seir Cummings, c. ; and The Artist’s Family by Pierre Henri. Eye of Maria Miles Heyward by Edward Greene Malbone, c. Portrait of a Lady by John Robinson, Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. No thanks. Try the new Google Books Get print book. No eBook available American Portrait Miniatures in the Manney Collection. Dale T. Johnson. Metropolitan Museum of Art.