WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:13:44 2014 UTClccn-n800229850.00Kenyon Cox0.521.00Book manuscripts, 1990-199569077104Kenyon_Coxn 80022985405311Kenyon Coxlccn-n50005831Morgan, H. Wayne(Howard Wayne)othedtlccn-n50018132Cortissoz, Royal1869-1948lccn-n85145647Mather, Frank Jewett1868-1953lccn-n2002022223Edwards, Wallacecrelccn-n81117179Holbein, Hans1497-1543lccn-n79142935Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn1606-1669lccn-n85265409Pollaiolo, Antonio1426?-1498lccn-no95008039Pollaiolo, Pieroapproximately 1443-1496lccn-n80079496Leighton of Stretton, Frederic LeightonBaron1830-1896lccn-n79090126Rodin, Auguste1840-1917Cox, Kenyon1856-1919Exhibition catalogsBiographyRecords and correspondenceCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksPoetryConference proceedingsSourcesFictionHistoryUnited StatesHomer, Winslow,PaintersCox, Kenyon,Nationalism in artPaintingArtArt criticismCortissoz, Royal,PhilosophyMather, Frank Jewett,Art--Study and teachingManners and customsFrance--ParisArtistsAnimalsArt criticsPollaiolo, Piero,Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn,Rodin, Auguste,Leighton of Stretton, Frederic Leighton,--Baron,Holbein, Hans,Pollaiolo, Antonio,Armory ShowArt, ModernTeachingArt museumsNew York (State)--New YorkRossetti, Dante Gabriel,Post-impressionism (Art)Chase, William Merritt,Religious poetry, EnglishArt nouveauEakins, Thomas,Miniature booksNude in artIndustries in artSaint-Gaudens, Augustus,Art, American--Themes, motivesMural painting and decorationMural painting and decoration, AmericanWorking class in artBlashfield, Edwin Howland,Michelangelo Buonarroti,World's Columbian ExpositionLibrary of CongressStories in rhymeArt, Modern--ExhibitionsArt--ExhibitionsArms, John Taylor,185619191886188818901893189418951896189718981899190119021904190519061907190819091910191119121913191419151917191819191922192419601963196819691970197319761979198019821983198519861987198819891992199319941995199719981999200020052006200720092010201120136471197300759.13ND237.H7ocn004761168ocn651896243ocn001459428ocn72390965260015ocn000585482book19050.63Cox, KenyonOld masters and new; essays in art criticismCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+91015137965235ocn057003006book20050.06Cox, KenyonMixed beasts, or, A miscellany of rare and fantastic creaturesJuvenile worksFictionPoetryVerses about imaginary animals+-+11422880064545ocn002161702book19070.56Cox, KenyonPainters and sculptors; a second series of Old masters and new2818ocn000442721book19110.56Cox, KenyonThe classic point of view; six lectures on painting2789ocn001290902book19110.76Cox, KenyonThe classic point of view; six lectures on painting delivered on the Scammon foundation at the Art institute of Chicago in the year 191127110ocn000366709book19140.73Cox, KenyonArtist and public, and other essays on art subjects+-+568215379626110ocn006142578book19110.50Cox, KenyonThe classic point of view26010ocn011386080book19140.28Cikovsky, NicolaiWinslow HomerCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyConference proceedingsExhibition catalogsThe book discusses and reproduces more than two hundred paintings, watercolors, and drawings that span Homer's career, all of which are discussed in entries by Cikovsky and Kelly. It begins with the Civil War paintings that first brought Homer's remarkable artistic mentality to public attention, in which he movingly expressed the profound implications the war held for the nation. Homer's interest in national themes is further explored in his works of the later 1860s and 1870s, which embraced a wide spectrum of American life. His shift toward more idealized and heroic imagery and his withdrawal to a solitary life at Prout's Neck, Maine, in the 1880s are discussed as turning points leading to the great achievements of his last two decades. After considering his beautiful late watercolors of the Tropics and the Adirondacks, and his monumental Prout's Neck seascapes, the book concludes with a reassessment of the tragic, almost visionary paintings of his last years. The book is also the catalogue for a major exhibition on Homer's works, opening at the National Gallery of Art on 15 October 1995 and traveling to the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, and The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York2353ocn017764254book19880.66Cox, KenyonWhat is painting? : Winslow Homer and other essays+-+10905884853241783ocn001591504book19170.73Cox, KenyonConcerning painting; considerations theoretical and historical1124ocn000820739book19130.86Axson, StocktonArt museums and schools; four lectures delivered at the Metropolitan museum of art1002ocn456424850book20090.70Documents of the 1913 Armory Show : the electrifying moment of modern art's American debutSources+-+8520787345563ocn005012475book18860.86Rossetti, Dante GabrielThe blessed damozelHistoryClothbound edition of leaves with untrimmed edges, gilt top edge, sepia tone illustrations mounted on leaves with guard sheets, the text of the poem, and an appendix by M.G. van Rensselaer302ocn001911652book19240.92Cox, KenyonThe modern spirit in art262ocn004761201book19040.93Cox, KenyonMixed beasts, rhymes and pictures232ocn004761168book19110.66Cox, KenyonThe fine arts202ocn002465991book19220.95Cox, KenyonCommemorative tribute to William Merritt Chase161ocn460054821book20090.47For and against : views on the infamous 1913 Armory showExhibition catalogs+-+6620787345324132ocn003158794book19010.93Ramblings among art centres72ocn558561076com19140.88Cox, KenyonMichelangelo8052ocn045730185file19890.37Morgan, H. WayneKeepers of culture the art-thought of Kenyon Cox, Royal Cortissoz, and Frank Jewett Mather, Jr.HistoryThe conflict between modern and traditional art is one of the best known episodes in American cultural history. The modernists on the war in the sense that their styles and attitudes of mind dominated the discussion and production of new art. But the traditionalists remained strong in the arenas of public opinion and taste. It is a testament to the importance of the ideas involved that the basic issues are not yet settled in the larger cultural world. Kenyon Cox, a painter as well as critic, revealed a steadfast devotion to the ideals of a high art tradition, derived in his later years chiefly from admiration for the Italian Renaissance. He knew western art history, surveyed the current art scene in many reviews and analytical essays, and wrote with careful attention to the canons of scholarship. Royals Cartissoz, the art editor of the New York Tribune for over fifty years, was an appreciator and connoisseur. His belief in beauty in a well-done and recognizable form left him open to more innovation than was the case with Cox. He based his views on a self-confessed ideal of common sense that left the art experience open to any sensitive person. He was well suited to speak to and for the growing middle class in the Progressive era. This viewpoint was equally adaptable, if more debatable intellectually, when modernism triumphed. The fact that he remained a significant figure in art circles long after his tastes ceased to be dominant, testified to the nature of the audience for whom and to whom he spoke. Frank Jewett Mather, Jr., was the most realistic of these critics in estimating how art appealed in society. He knew a lot about many things and was concerned to see that the arts remained integrated in public esteem and thought. Mather took comfort from the history of art, which revealed to him that great works and their creators could survive time and criticism. This sense of historical process and his great need for the unifying power of art experience let Mather escape the bitterness that so affected Cox, and to a lesser extent Cortissoz, as tastes changed. The artist's mission was to maintain and extend forms of art that promoted order and integration in society and in individual personalities. Society in turn had to see the artist as a harbinger of an intensified emotional life, but which accommodated changed perception in constructive ways. The chief fear of the traditionalists was that the new art, which seemed shocking in form and disruptive in intent, would separate artist and public to the detriment of both+-+05483882353246283ocn013333450book19860.53Cox, KenyonAn American art student in Paris : the letters of Kenyon Cox, 1877-1882BiographyRecords and correspondence+-+78883882353246022ocn045728960com19950.53Cox, KenyonAn artist of the American Renaissance the letters of Kenyon Cox, 1883-1919Records and correspondence+-+12603882353244522ocn028798905book19940.47Morgan, H. WayneKenyon Cox : 1856-1919 : a life in American artBiographyKenyon Cox was among the best-known cultural figures in the United States during the first two decades of this century, thanks to his reputation as a mural painter and especially as a critic. In this first biography, H. Wayne Morgan focuses on Cox's development and personality, treating his art as an expression of his idealism+-+3039388235324232ocn007452985book19220.97Blashfield, Edwin HowlandCommemorative tribute to Kenyon Cox81ocn083637879book20000.97Hardin, JenniferThe nude in the era of the new movement in American art : Thomas Eakins, Kenyon Cox, and Augustus Saint-GaudensCriticism, interpretation, etc83ocn029907751book19930.47Marstine, JanetWorking history : images of labor and industry in American mural painting, 1893-190322ocn042318477bookCox, KenyonKenyon Cox : [vertical file]Exhibition catalogs21ocn024124637art18980.92Dreiser, TheodoreWork of Mrs. Kenyon Cox21ocn010041217book19190.47Ward, Annette PKenyon Cox; "mural painter, sculptor, illustrator, teacher, writer, lecturer". Born at Warren, Ohio, October 27, 1856, died at New York City, March 17, 1919. A selected bibliographyBibliography21ocn022084256book1.00Art Institute of ChicagoExhibition of paintings, decorations and drawings by Kenyon Cox [at] the ... Institute ... April 4 to 30, 191121ocn022142126book19850.47Doezema, MarianneKenyon Cox and American figure painting22ocn123897239art1979National Academy of Design (U.S.)Kenyon Cox22ocn464615948com19111.00Cox, KenyonExhibition of paintings and drawings by Kenyon Cox, April 4 to 30, 1911Exhibition catalogs22ocn084057219book19110.92Cox, KenyonExhibition of paintings, decorations and drawing by Kenyon Cox the Art Institute of Chicago, April 4 to 30, 1911Exhibition catalogs21ocn154692187mix1.00Morgan, H. WayneRecords and correspondenceDraft copies and master copies of Morgan's book An Artist of the American Renaissance : the Letters of Kenyon Cox, 1883-1919 (1995)11ocn849923631mix1.00Philadelphia Museum of ArtSelections from the Philadelphia Museum of Art's Archives of American Art collectionPhotographsThe Lipchitz correspondence is with R. Sturgis Ingersoll regarding Lipchitz's commission for the sculpture "Prometheus." Also included are 8 letters from Curt Valentin to Ingersoll regarding Lipchitz. The McCarter material includes 66 letters, 1933-1942, some containing sketches, from McCarter to Mrs. George B. Roberts regarding paintings, frames, exhibitions, and offering painting advice. The Zigrosser correspondence is regarding the purchase of prints from the regional projects of the WPA for the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and later included in the exhibition "Between Two Wars" at the Whitney Museum of American Art. Included are invoices and inventories of the prints from the various offices11ocn138236870art2000Haverstock, Mary SayreCox, Kenyon11ocn052293042art1999Cox, Kenyon11ocn062364401art1988Falk, Peter HCox, Kenyon+-+1142288006+-+1142288006Fri Mar 21 15:51:16 EDT 2014batch26359