|Author:||Charles Bird King|
|Title:||American Indian Portrait Cards: 24 Lithographs from McKenney and Hall's "Indian Tribes" (Dover Postcards)|
|Format:||doc mobi mbr lrf|
|ePUB size:||1247 kb|
|FB2 size:||1751 kb|
|DJVU size:||1488 kb|
|Category:||Antiques and Collectibles|
|Publisher:||Dover Publications (December 31, 1992)|
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American Indian Portrait Cards book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking American Indian Portrait Cards: 24 Lithographs from McKenney and Hall's "Indian Tribes" as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
by Charles Bird King. Superb, finely detailed full-color reproductions of rare portraits, the first of their kind by an American painter. These 24 cards comprise an extraordinary gallery of realistically depicted American Indians of various tribes, shown in authentic costumes and regalia. Identifying captions and descriptive notes. Library descriptions. No library descriptions found.
Home All Categories History Books Native American History Books American Indian Portrait Cards: 24 Lithographs from McKenney and Hall's "Indian Tribes" (Card Books). ISBN13: 9780486271071. American Indian Portrait Cards: 24 Lithographs from McKenney and Hall's "Indian Tribes" (Dover Postcards). by Charles Bird King.
Charles Bird King (September 26, 1785 – March 18, 1862) was an American portrait artist, best known for his portrayals of significant Native American leaders and tribesmen. Charles Bird King was born in Newport, Rhode Island, the only child of Deborah (nee Bird) and Zebulon King, a American Revolutionary veteran and captain. The family traveled west after the war, but when King was four years old, his father was killed and scalped by Native Americans near Marietta, Ohio.
King painted from life Indian leaders of at least twenty tribes. These portraits were later handsomely reproduced as hand colored lithographs in Thomas McKenney and James Hall’s three-volume classic, History of the Indian Tribes of North America, published in 1837. McKenney and Hall’s endeavor was an artistic and technological achievement. Portraits at the smithsonian. Charles Bird King’s Indian Portraits.
Charles Bird King was an American portrait painter that was commissioned by McKenney to paint the portraits of the Indians. King made many of the 143 paintings from which the lithographs were created. Guarantee: This print is an original antique print and not a modern reproduction. I guarantee this print to be authentic. Due to its age, some imperfections can be expected. Please view the detailed photo(s) below carefully.
Charles Bird King’s original portrait gallery was transferred to the Smithsonian in 1858. It was almost entirely destroyed by fire in 1865, leaving McKenney and Hall’s History of the Indian Tribes of North America as its primary legacy. Charles Bird King, Black Hawk (Sauk), from Thomas Loraine McKenney and James Hall. History of the Indian tribes of North America. Philadelphia: E. C. Biddle, 1836-1844. Black Hawk, a Sauk chief (ca. 1767-1838), was one of the last famous Native Americans to sit for a portrait by Charles Bird King (1765-1862) for McKenney and Hall’s History
American Indian Museum. Natural History Museum. Smithsonian Institution Building, the Castle. Thomas McKenney, United States superintendent of Indian trade in Georgetown, then port of entry for the District of Columbia, conceived the idea of developing a government collection of portraits of prominent Indians who visited Washington. McKenney engaged the services of Charles Bird King (1785-1862), a well known Washington portraitist, who had studied under the great Benjamin West and others, to paint this series of portraits. King painted from life Indian leaders of at least twenty tribes. These portraits were later handsomely reproduced as hand colored lithographs in Thomas McKenney and.
McKenney, Thomas (1785-1859) & Hall, James (1793-1868) History of the Indian Tribes of North America with Biographical Sketches of the Principal Chiefs. Embellished with One Hundred and Twenty Portraits from the Indian Gallery in the Department of War, at Washington. Philadelphia: Biddle, 1837; Philadelphia: Greenough, 1838