Oil On Canvas, Real Flavor of Old Masters

All Frederick Remington 's Paintings
The Painting Names Are Sorted From A to Z

ID Image  Painting (From A to Z)       Details 
A Cavalryman's Breakfast on the Plains, Frederick Remington
 A Cavalryman's Breakfast on the Plains  
Apache, Frederick Remington
Arizona Cowboy, Frederick Remington
 Arizona Cowboy  
Bringing Home the New Cook, Frederick Remington
 Bringing Home the New Cook  
Buffalo Bill in the Spotlight, Frederick Remington
 Buffalo Bill in the Spotlight   mk162 1899 Oil on canvas 27x40
Coming and Going of the Pony Express, Frederick Remington
 Coming and Going of the Pony Express  
Dismounted, Frederick Remington
Great Explorers, Frederick Remington
 Great Explorers  
His First Lesson, Frederick Remington
 His First Lesson  
If Skulls Could Speak, Frederick Remington
 If Skulls Could Speak  
Indian Trapper, Frederick Remington
 Indian Trapper  
Oil undated Geronimo Fleeing from camp, Frederick Remington
 Oil undated Geronimo Fleeing from camp   mk178 on linen
Old Stage Coach of the Plains, Frederick Remington
 Old Stage Coach of the Plains  
Scout, Frederick Remington
Shotgun Hospitality, Frederick Remington
 Shotgun Hospitality  
The Advance Guard, Frederick Remington
 The Advance Guard  
The Buffalo Runner, Frederick Remington
 The Buffalo Runner  
The Emigrants, Frederick Remington
 The Emigrants  
The Fall of the Cowboy, Frederick Remington
 The Fall of the Cowboy  
The Fall of the Cowboy, Frederick Remington
 The Fall of the Cowboy   mk156 1895 Oil on canvas 63.5x89cm
The Outlier, Frederick Remington
 The Outlier  
The Scout : Friends or Enemies, Frederick Remington
 The Scout : Friends or Enemies  
The Stampede, Frederick Remington
 The Stampede  
Turn Him Loose, Bill, Frederick Remington
 Turn Him Loose, Bill  
Victory Dance, Frederick Remington
 Victory Dance  
What an Unbranded Cow Has Cost, Frederick Remington
 What an Unbranded Cow Has Cost   oil on canvas, by the American artist Frederic Remington. 28 1/16 in. x 35 1/8 in. Yale University Art Gallery, gift of Thomas M. Evans, B.A. 1931. Courtesy of Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Date 1895(1895) cyf
When Heart is Bad, Frederick Remington
 When Heart is Bad  

Frederick Remington
1861-1909 Frederic Sackrider Remington (October 4, 1861 - December 26, 1909) was an American painter, illustrator, sculptor, and writer who specialized in depictions of the Old American West, specifically concentrating on the last quarter of the 19th century American West and images of cowboys, American Indians, and the U.S. Cavalry. Remington was the most successful Western illustrator in the ??Golden Age?? of illustration at the end of the 19th Century and the beginning of the 20th Century, so much so that the other Western artists such as Charles Russell and Charles Schreyvogel were known during Remington??s life as members of the ??School of Remington??. His style was naturalistic, sometimes impressionistic, and usually veered away from the ethnographic realism of earlier Western artists such as George Catlin. His focus was firmly on the people and animals of the West, with landscape usually of secondary importance, unlike the members and descendants of the Hudson River School, such as Frederic Edwin Church, Albert Bierstadt, and Thomas Moran, who glorified the vastness of the West and the dominance of nature over man. He took artistic liberties in his depictions of human action, and for the sake of his readers?? and publishers?? interest. Though always confident in his subject matter, Remington was less sure about his colors, and critics often harped on his palette, but his lack of confidence drove him to experiment and produce a great variety of effects, some very true to nature and some imagined. His collaboration with Owen Wister on The Evolution of the Cowpuncher, published by Harper??s Monthly in September 1893, was the first statement of the mythical cowboy in American literature, spawning the entire genre of Western fiction, films, and theater that followed. Remington provided the concept of the project, its factual content, and its illustrations and Wister supplied the stories, sometimes altering Remington??s ideas. (Remington??s prototype cowboys were Mexican rancheros but Wister made the American cowboys descendants of Saxons??in truth, they were both partially right, as the first American cowboys were both the ranchers who tended the cattle and horses of the American Revolutionary army on Long Island and the Mexicans who ranched in the Arizona and California territories).

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