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A Sense of Place
Painters of Matunuck, Rhode Island, 1873–1941
Lindsay Leard-Coolidge




Lyman Allyn
2010 • 124 pp. 87 color illus. 9 1/4 x 8 1/4"
American Art


$45.00 Hardcover, 978-1-878541-00-0



A meticulously researched analysis of a previously unknown New England art colony

In the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the hamlet of Matunuck, Rhode Island, was home to a number of painters ranging from impressionist Philip Leslie Hale to marine painter William Trost Richards. Based on unpublished letters and paintings, the author discusses the evolution of the summer colony from the arrival in 1873 of the noted writer and reformer Edward Everett Hale to the outbreak of World War II, and defines their work within the context of American art.

A Sense of Place makes a significant contribution to the scholarship of American art, nineteenth-century art colonies, and American studies.

Catalog complements the exhibit at the Lyman Allyn Art Museum, New London, Connecticut
between September 18, 2010 – February 21, 2011

Click here for TABLE OF CONTENTS

Reviews / Endorsements



“A richly illustrated history of the summer art colony at Matunuck, Rhode Island, that brings to light a wealth of little known (rarely or infrequently seen) American paintings.” —Mishoe Brennecke, Associate Professor of Art History, The University of the South



LINDSAY LEARD-COOLIDGE is a lecturer in art history at Northeastern University.



Sat, 2 Dec 2017 11:59:49 -0500