Dates are not always precisely known, but the Art Institute strives to present this information as consistently and legibly as possible. Dates may be represented as a range that spans decades, centuries, dynasties, or periods and may include qualifiers such as c. (circa) or BCE.
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A.C. Prime, The Arts and Crafts in Philadelphia, Maryland and South Carolina, 1721–1785 (1929), 9.
Alice Ford, Pictorial Folk Art: New England to California (Studio Publications, 1949), 102 (ill.).
Dorothy Adlow, Christian Science Monitor Boston, June 7, 1952, 8 (ill.), as American Farm Scene.
Hans Huth, Nature and the American: Three Centuries of Changing Attitudes (University of (California Press, 1957), 40, pl. 8.
Paintings in The Art Institute of Chicago: A Catalogue of the Picture Collection (Art Institute of Chicago, 1961), 13.
Milo M. Naeve, “The Classical Presence in American Art,” Magazine Antiques 144, 3 (Sept. 1978), 496–501 (ill.).
Milo M. Naeve, The Classical Presence in American Art (Art Institute of Chicago, 1978), no. 21.
Judith A. Barter et al., American Arts at The Art Institute of Chicago: From Colonial Times to World War I (Art Institute of Chicago, 1998), 116, fig. 21.
Mason City, Iowa, Charles H. MacNider Museum, A Look at American Landscapes, Jan. 9–Feb. 19, 1966, cat. 1.
Robert Allerton, Chicago, by 1946; the Art Institute of Chicago, 1946.
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