1871-1875, at least: 61 Hanover Street Unknown: 14 Hanover Street Haskell & Allen’s horse prints were their most memorable productions, and the interest of this group places it next, by a number of lengths, behind the great Currier & Ives gallery of horses. The best of the Haskell & Allen trotting prints is the fine Read More
The views include: the rare “Howard Hotel, Broadway, New York. Corner of Maiden Lane. By Thomas & Roe. On Stone by C. Parsons, Lith. of G. & W. Endicott, 59 Beekman Street,” n.d., 18. X 24.8 (Stokes, Vol. III, Addenda Pl. 25a and p. 880); “Institution of Messrs. Abbott,” mentioned under the artist, A. W. Read More
Publisher of “American Fishing Scene,” n.d., large, similar to Charles Hart’s “American Fishing Scene.” Also many others that were published by Charles Hart. It is my impression that the two firms were related in some way. The Farrell impressions are usually better colored, often from the same stone, but none that I have seen are Read More
Besides Clay & Company there were at various times Buffalo firms of Clay & Richmond and Clay, Cosack & Company, which last, says Mr. M.W. Bertrand of the Buffalo “Evening News” in a letter to Mr. Taylor, began in 1865. Much of the work of these firms seem to have been in chromo-lithography, such as Read More
New York 1835-1836: 152 Broadway 1836-1837: 114 Nassau Street 1837-1838: 134 Nassau Street 1838-1840: 136 Nassau Street, corner of Beekman Street Boston 1841-1842: 204 Washington Street, with B. W. Thayer and J. E. Moody 1843-1844: 204 Washington Street, with B. W. Thayer 1845-1851: 204 Washington Street, with B. W. Thayer in 1851 and A. G. Read More
A.Brown & Co. Unknown: 179 Broadway 1863: 47 Nassau Street 1866: 9 and 11 Thames Street Did work of the following type: “O’Neil’s Plan for the Relief of Broadway, City of New York, by an Elevated Promenade and Railroad, A. Brown, 179 Broadway,” n.d., large. “Columbian Fire Engine No. 14, Litho. & Printed in Colors Read More
The American Art-Union (1839–1851) was a subscription-based organization whose goal was to enlighten and educate an American public to a national art, while providing a support system for the viewing and sales of art “executed by artists in the United States or by American artists abroad.”
Currier and Ives was a successful American printmaking firm headed by Nathaniel Currier and James Merritt Ives based in New York City from 1834 to 1907.