Gifford, Sanford Robinson, 1823-1880.
Hudson River School visions.
New York : Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2003
|提及的人：||Sanford Robinson Gifford; Sanford Robinson Gifford; Sanford Robinson Gifford|
Sanford Robinson Gifford; Kevin J Avery; Franklin Kelly; Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.)
|ISBN:||1588390977 9781588390974 1588390985 9781588390981 0300101848 9780300101843|
|注意：||Catalog of an exhibition at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Oct. 8, 2003-Feb. 8, 2004.|
|描述：||xiv, 273 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 27 x 29 cm|
|内容：||Nature distilled : Gifford's vision of landscape / Franklin Kelly --
Gifford and the Catskills / Kevin J. Avery --
A traveler by instinct / Heidi Applegate --
Tastes in transition : Gifford's patrons / Eleanor Jones Harvey --
Chronology / Claire A. Conway and Alicia Ruggiero Bochi.
|其他题名：||Landscapes of Sanford R. Gifford|
|责任：||edited by Kevin J. Avery and Franklin Kelly ; assisted by Claire A. Conway ; with essays by Heidi Applegate and Eleanor Jones Harvey.|
"Sanford Gifford (1823-1880), a leading Hudson River School landscape painter and a founder of The Metropolitan Museum of Art, was so esteemed by the New York art world that, at his untimely death, the Museum mounted a show of his work - the first monographic exhibition accorded any artist - and published a Memorial Catalogue that, for nearly a century, remained the principal source on his oeuvre." "Gifford's art, which was inspired by the work of Thomas Cole, the founder of the Hudson River School, and by that of J.M.W. Turner, and enriched by his travels in Europe (from 1855 to 1857, and from 1868 to 1869), came to be called "air painting," for he made the ambient light of each scene - color saturated and atmospherically potent - the key to its expression. His approach to painting and his unique style gave rise to a highly distinctive body of work, of enchanting and mesmerizing effect. While Gifford himself compiled a "List of Chief Pictures" late in his career, a significant part of his extant oeuvre consists of small-scale studies, preparatory works in oil, and original drawings, most of which are in annotated sketchbooks and document the progression from on-site record to idealized vision achieved in his major pictures."--Jacket.