Art from the Trenches: America's Uniformed Artists in World War I

By Alfred Emile Cornebise | Go to book overview

Notes

Preface

1. J. André Smith, In France with the American Expeditionary Forces (New York: Arthur H. Hahlo and Co., 1919), from the foreword, n.p.

2. Adeline Adams, “Ernest Peixotto’s War Landscapes,” American Magazine of Art 12,


Chapter 1

1. Aimée Crane, ed., Marines at War (New York: Hyperion Press, 1943), p. 7

2. American Battle Painting, 1776–1918 (Washington, D.C.: National Gallery of Art, [1944]), p. 5.

3. Quotations in Maria Tippett, Art at the Service of War: Canada, Art, and the Great War (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1984), pp. 57–58.

4. Denis Thomas, ed. and comp., Arms and the Artist (New York: Dutton, 1977), from the foreword, n.p.

5. Marian R. McNaughton, “The Army Art Program,” in John E. Jessup, Jr., and Robert W. Coakley, eds., A Guide to the Study and Use of Military History (Washington, D.C.: Center for Military History, 1979), p. 319. For a summary treatment of U.S. military and naval art through history, with numerous examples of the pictures, see Library of Congress, An Album of American Battle Art, 1755–1918 (Washington, D.C.: GPO, 1947); and the useful study by Roy Meredith, The American Wars: A Pictorial History from Quebec to Korea, 1755–1953 (Cleveland: World Publishing, 1955).

6. Theodore Sizer, The Works of Colonel John Trumbull, rev. ed. (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1967).

7. There is a useful discussion of how artists treated the Mexican War in Robert Walker Johannsen, To the Halls of the Montezumas: The Mexican War in the American Imagination (New York: Oxford University Press, 1985), pp. 225–30.

8. For the Civil War and its art see especially Philip van Doren Stern, They Were There: The Civil War in Action as Seen by Its Combat Artists (New York: Crown Publishers, 1959); and Hermann Warner Williams, Jr., The Civil War: The Artists’ Record (Washington, D.C.: Corcoran Gallery of Art, 1961).

9. For Remington in the West, see Douglas C. Jones, “Remington Reports from the Bad-

-136-

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Art from the Trenches: America's Uniformed Artists in World War I
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Preface ix
  • Acknowledgments xi
  • Part I - Art and the Great War 1
  • 1 - Introduction 3
  • 2 - The Army’s Official Artists 11
  • 3 - The Daily Travail 25
  • 4 - After the Armistice 42
  • 5 - The Fruits of Their Labor 57
  • Part II- The Artists’ Images 69
  • Notes 136
  • Index 153
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