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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G. Coquiot, “Jean Francois Raffaelli,” Gazette des beaux-arts, per. 4, 5 (1911), p. 140.
Art Institute of Chicago, Handbook of Sculpture, Architecture and Paintings (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1922), p. 69, no. 842.
“The Potter Palmer Collection of Paintings,” Bulletin of the Art Institute of Chicago 16, 3 (1922), p. 40 (ill.).
“Accessions and Loans,” Bulletin of the Art Institute of Chicago 16, 3 (1922), p. 47.
Art Institute of Chicago, Handbook of Sculpture, Architecture, and Paintings (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1923), p. 69, no. 842.
“Chicago’s Possessions in Art, Natural History and Historic Relics,” Fort Dearborn Magazine 4, 2 (1923), p. 27 (ill.).
Art Institute of Chicago, A Guide to the Paintings in the Permanent Collection (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1925), p. 149, no. 842.
Art Institute of Chicago, A Guide to the Paintings in the Permanent Collection (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1932), p. 168.
Art Institute of Chicago, Paintings in the Art Institute of Chicago: A Catalogue of the Picture Collection (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1961), p. 363.
University of Chicago, The Renaissance Society, Paintings of Sea and Land and City Streets, 1933, no cat.
New York, American Federation of the Arts, Exhibition of Nineteenth Century French Paintings, 1948–1949; traveled to Dayton, Ohio, Dayton Art Institute, June 1–28 1948; Springfield, Springfield Art Museum, August 1948; Saginaw, Michigan, The Saginaw Museum, December 19, 1948–January 9, 1949, cat. 24; Memphis, Tennessee, Brooks Memorial Art Gallery, March 1–22, 1949; Utica, New York, The Munson Williams Proctor Institute, April 1949.
Potter Palmer (died 1902), Chicago, by 1893 [according to an inventory dated December 1921 in the Art Institute Archives]; his widow, Bertha Honoré Palmer (died 1918); by descent to their sons Honoré and Potter Palmer; given to the Art Institute, 1922.
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