Joseph Henry Sharp: A Symphony in Silence
by Bruce Eldredge, Nell Horton and Janis Ziller Becker
About the authors:
Bruce Eldredge, Nell Horton and Janis Ziller Becker were members of the staff of the Stark Museum of Art at the time of their writing of this essay in 1995.
Resource Library editor's note:
The exhibition Joseph Henry Sharp: A Symphony in Silence was held at the Stark Museum of Art in 1995. This essay by the authors was published for the exhibition and in American Art Review, Volume VII, Number 3, June-July 1995, p. 124-131. Resource Library extends its appreciation to Ms. Nell Horton and Mr. Bruce Eldredge for their advice and to Mr. David Hunt, director of the Stark Museum of Art for granting permission from the Museum for publishing of this essay.
For Southwest art history and Western art, enjoy articles and essays including American Impressionism Goes West, an essay by Charles C. Eldredge; Remington: The Color of Night; Women Artist Pioneers of New Mexico, an article by Dottie Indyke; A Century of Western Art; Southwestern Colonial Art, an essay by Robert William Brown; The Pictoral Record of the Old West: the Beginning of the Taos School of Art, an essay by Robert Taft; Painters in Taos, New Mexico Prior to 1940; Taos Society of Artists, an article by Sarah Beserra; "New Deal" Art in New Mexico, an article by Kathryn Flynn; How the Santa Fe Art Colony Began, an article by Suzanne Deats; CCA: Cowboy Artists of America; Grand Canyon Painters and Their Earliest Patron, The Santa Fe Railroad; Introduction from "Celebrating America: Masterworks from Texas Collections", an essay by Jane Myers and Barbara McCandless and Art of the American West, an essay by Peter MacMIllan Booth. For historic Colorado artists see Colorado before 1900.
This is page 6
Links to sources of information outside of our web site are provided only as referrals for your further consideration. Please use due diligence in judging the quality of information contained in these and all other Web sites and in employing referenced consultants or vendors. Information from linked sources may be inaccurate or out of date. Traditional Fine Art Organization, Inc neither recommends or endorses these referenced organizations. Although Traditional Fine Art Organization, Inc. includes links to other web sites, it takes no responsibility for the content or information contained on those other sites, nor exerts any editorial or other control over those other sites. For more information on evaluating web pages see Traditional Fine Art Organization, Inc.'s General Resources section in Online Resources for Collectors and Students of Art History. Individual pages in this catalogue will be amended as TFAO adds content, corrects errors and reorganizes sections for improved readability. Refreshing or reloading pages enables readers to view the latest updates.
Visit the Table of Contents for Resource Library for thousands of articles and essays on American art, calendars, and much more.
Copyright 2003, 2004 Traditional Fine Arts Organization, Inc., an Arizona nonprofit corporation. All rights reserved.