Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
Twilight of American Impressionism Card
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  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Twilight of American Impressionism Card

Twilight of American Impressionism Card

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Alice Ruggles Sohier (1880–1969) and Frederick Andrew Bosley (1881–1942) were students of Edmund C. Tarbell, trained at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Related by marriage (Frederick was Alice’s brother-in-law), each artist became a master of the so-called Boston School, creating landscapes, interiors, still life's, portraits, and other refined and elegant works notable for their sublime treatment of light and shade in the grand manner espoused by Tarbell and his disciples. Today, however, Sohier and Bosley’s work is not particularly well known, nor have these important and intriguing artists received the scholarly attention that they deserve. Portsmouth Historical Society's exhibit brings to light many of their privately owned major works that have slumbered for nearly a century and enriches the biographical record of their lives. The result is a greater understanding of these overlooked artists and their place in the evolution of the Boston School. Enjoy a piece of the exhibit with these delightful cards!