L'Enfant Gallery - Fine Art Paintings, Asian Art, Antiques

Elizabeth Shippen Green artist , Original Charcoal Drawing on paper

Elizabeth Shippen Green artist , Original Charcoal Drawing on paper


browse these categories for related items...
Directory: Fine Art: Drawings: Charcoal: Pre 1940: Item # 1442033

Please refer to our stock # 392 when inquiring.
L'Enfant Gallery
View Seller Profile
1442 Wisconsin Ave, N.W.
Washington, DC 20007
202-625-2873

Guest Book
 $8,000.00 
Elizabeth Shippen Green artist , Original Charcoal Drawing on paper 24 x 14, frame size 37 x 27 story illustration Elizabeth Shippen Green (September 1, 1871 – May 29, 1954) was an American illustrator. She illustrated children's books and worked for publications such as The Ladies' Home Journal, The Saturday Evening Post and Harper's Magazine. Education Green enrolled at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in 1887 and studied with the painters Thomas Pollock Anshutz, Thomas Eakins, and Robert Vonnoh.[2] She then began study with Howard Pyle at Drexel Institute where she met Violet Oakley and Jessie Willcox Smith.[3] New Woman As educational opportunities were made more available in the 19th century, women artists became part of professional enterprises, including founding their own art associations. Artwork made by women was considered to be inferior, and to help overcome that stereotype women became “increasingly vocal and confident” in promoting women's work, and thus became part of the emerging image of the educated, modern and freer “New Woman”.[4] Artists "played crucial roles in representing the New Woman, both by drawing images of the icon and exemplifying this emerging type through their own lives.” In the late 19th century and early 20th century about 88% of the subscribers of 11,000 magazines and periodicals were women. As women entered the artist community, publishers hired women to create illustrations that depict the world through a woman's perspective. Other successful illustrators were Jennie Augusta Brownscombe, Jessie Willcox Smith, Rose O'Neill, and Violet Oakley.[5] Green was a member of Philadelphia's The Plastic Club, an organization established to promote "art for art's sake". Other members included Elenore Abbott, Jessie Willcox Smith, and Violet Oakley.[6] Many of the women who founded the organization had been students of Howard Pyle. It was founded to provide a means to encourage one another professionally and create opportunities to sell their works of art.[6][7] Illustrator She was publishing before she was eighteen and began making pen and ink drawings and illustrations for St. Nicholas Magazine, Woman's Home Companion, and The Saturday Evening Post. In 1901 she signed an exclusive contract with the monthly Harper's Magazine.[8] Green was also a book illustrator.[8]