Horace Pippin

Horace Pippin Horace Pippin (February 22, 1888 – July 6, 1946) was an American painter who painted a range of themes, including scenes inspired by his service in World War I, landscapes, portraits, and biblical subjects. Some of his best-known works address the U.S.'s history of slavery and racial segregation. He was the first Black artist to be the subject of a monograph, Selden Rodman's ''Horace Pippin, A Negro Painter in America'' (1947), and ''The New York Times'' eulogized him as the "''most'' important Negro painter" in American history. He is buried at Chestnut Grove Cemetery Annex in West Goshen Township, Pennsylvania. A Pennsylvania State historical Marker at 327 Gay Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania, identifies his home at the time of his death and commemorates his accomplishments. Provided by Wikipedia
Showing 1 - 4 results of 4 for search 'Pippin, Horace, 1888-1946', query time: 0.02s Refine Results
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    Horace Pippin, a Negro painter in America / by Rodman, Selden, 1909-2002

    Published 1947
    Other Authors: “…Pippin, Horace, 1888-1946…”
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    Suffering and sunset : World War I in the art and life of Horace Pippin / by Bernier, Celeste-Marie

    Published 2015
    Other Authors: “…Pippin, Horace, 1888-1946…”
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    Horace Pippin, American modern / by Monahan, Anne

    Published 2020
    Other Authors: “…Pippin, Horace, 1888-1946…”
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