1900 Howard Pyle Of the Brandywine Artists "The Flying Dutchman" for Collier's Weekly
Authentic vintage book page, not a reproduction, in quality vintage condition.
No tears or writing or folds.
This book page has been salvaged from a nearly 50 year old art book that was orphaned or damaged in the binding. It may have some signs of age, but this adds to the unique charm. No hand written marks on either side.
Full page - 9 x 11 inches tall
Illustration(s) - 6 3/4 x 10 inches tall
Please note: The image(s) may not be centered on the page and there is a brief text blurb on the back.
About Mr. Pyle (as read on Wikipedia):
Howard Pyle (March 5, 1853 – November 9, 1911) was an American illustrator and author, primarily of books for young people. He was a native of Wilmington, Delaware, and he spent the last year of his life in Florence, Italy.In 1894, he began teaching illustration at the Drexel Institute of Art, Science, and Industry (now Drexel University). After 1900, he founded his own school of art and illustration named the Howard Pyle School of Illustration Art. Scholar Henry C. Pitz later used the term Brandywine School for the illustration artists and Wyeth family artists of the Brandywine region, several of whom had studied with Pyle. He had a lasting influence on a number of artists who became notable in their own right; N. C. Wyeth, Frank Schoonover, Thornton Oakley, Allen Tupper True, Stanley Arthur, and numerous others studied under him. His 1883 classic publication The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood remains in print, and his other books frequently have medieval European settings, including a four-volume set on King Arthur. He is also well known for his illustrations of pirates, and is credited with creating what has become the modern stereotype of pirate dress. He published his first novel Otto of the Silver Hand in 1888. He also illustrated historical and adventure stories for periodicals such as Harper's Magazine and St. Nicholas Magazine. His novel Men of Iron was adapted as the movie The Black Shield of Falworth (1954).
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