Valuable pictures by foreign and American masters . 30 inches The spectator is in a canon or valley among the moun-tains, its sides steeply sloping from heights which mountout of the picture on either hand, their recession in per-spective permitting a glimpse of the sky—blue andwhite—high over the center, where the eye travels pastgreen, rounded summits. Slightly below these summitsa mountain river comes into view, tumbling abruptlyover a ledge, and streaming in a heavy curtain of whitefoam to depths below, to which the observer looks downover foreground treetops. There, below, the stream insi

Valuable pictures by foreign and American masters . 30 inches The spectator is in a canon or valley among the moun-tains, its sides steeply sloping from heights which mountout of the picture on either hand, their recession in per-spective permitting a glimpse of the sky—blue andwhite—high over the center, where the eye travels pastgreen, rounded summits. Slightly below these summitsa mountain river comes into view, tumbling abruptlyover a ledge, and streaming in a heavy curtain of whitefoam to depths below, to which the observer looks downover foreground treetops. There, below, the stream insi Stock Photo
Preview

Image details

Contributor:

The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2AN9H5N

File size:

7.1 MB (302.8 KB Compressed download)

Releases:

Model - no | Property - noDo I need a release?

Dimensions:

1567 x 1594 px | 26.5 x 27 cm | 10.4 x 10.6 inches | 150dpi

More information:

This image is a public domain image, which means either that copyright has expired in the image or the copyright holder has waived their copyright. Alamy charges you a fee for access to the high resolution copy of the image.

This image could have imperfections as it’s either historical or reportage.

Valuable pictures by foreign and American masters . 30 inches The spectator is in a canon or valley among the moun-tains, its sides steeply sloping from heights which mountout of the picture on either hand, their recession in per-spective permitting a glimpse of the sky—blue andwhite—high over the center, where the eye travels pastgreen, rounded summits. Slightly below these summitsa mountain river comes into view, tumbling abruptlyover a ledge, and streaming in a heavy curtain of whitefoam to depths below, to which the observer looks downover foreground treetops. There, below, the stream insinuous course hurries in clouded-emerald hues betweenrocky banks of wonderful color, from rust-brown andsandy red through purpled shadows to a fairy opales-cence shimmering in the sunshine, and seeming almostto transform these rockribs of the globe into struc-tures of a different world. Signed at the lower right, J. H. Twachtman. Shown at the American Art Exhibitions at the Royal Academy ofArts, Berlin, and the Royal Art Society, Munich, 1910.. No. 25BROOKLYN BRIDGE IN WINTER BY CHILDE HASSAM, N.A. n Chilcle Hassain, N.A. American : 1859— 25—BROOKLYN BRIDGE IN WINTER Height, 32 inches; width, 25 inches All lower New York on a stormy winters day is sum-marized or epitomized in this picture of its first andmost famous bridge. The spectator is led out on thestructure and turned about to face Manhattan, late inthe afternoon but before the rush Brooklynward hasset in. Snow is deep and plentifully footmarked on thePromenade, and snow fills the air which is further sur-charged with moisture. The snow is turning to rain,and among the muffled pedestrians those with umbrellashave raised them. Puffs of smoke and steam add pic-turesquely to the gray murk, as the early winter even-ing is setting in, and lights begin to flare yellow andred in the tall World building at the end of the struc-ture on the left, the mass of the building outlined inspectral form in the misty atmosphere agai

Save up to 30% with our image packs

Pre-pay for multiple images and download on demand.

View discounts