Thomas Satterwhite Noble

(18351907 ) - Artworks Wikipedia® - Thomas Satterwhite Noble
NOBLE Thomas Satterwhite Untitled

Swann Galleries /Feb 17, 2009
791.52 - 1,187.27
562.00

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Artworks in Arcadja
11

Some works of Thomas Satterwhite Noble

Extracted between 11 works in the catalog of Arcadja
Thomas Satterwhite Noble - View Across Gravesend Bay To Seagate

Thomas Satterwhite Noble - View Across Gravesend Bay To Seagate

Original 1905
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Lot number: 81
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Description:
Lot 81 Thomas Satterwhite Noble American, 1835-1907 View Across Gravesend Bay to Seagate , 1905 Signed T. S. Noble. and dated 1905. (ll); signed T. S. Noble and dated 1905 on the reverse Oil on canvas 14 x 18 1/4 inches Provenance: Private collection Following his retirement from two decades as head of the McMicken School of Art in Cincinnati, where he was an esteemed teacher, Noble moved to Bensonhurst, New York. From his home, it was a short walk from his home to the sea at Gravesend Bay, which became a favorite subject for the artist. His loose and free brush handling, with which he differentiated textures of shore and water, are characteristic of his late style and notable in this image looking south to the Brooklyn community of Seagate. C The Spanierman Gallery, LLC Collection of American Art Estimate $4,000-6,000 Glue relined. Frame rubbing, with corresponding inpaint. Scattered touches of inpaint in the sky and a couple possible touches in the water. There is no further restoration visible under UV light. Any condition statement is given as a courtesy to a client, is only an opinion and should not be treated as a statement of fact. Doyle New York shall have no responsibility for any error or omission. The absence of a condition statement does not imply that the lot is in perfect condition or completely free from wear and tear, imperfections or the effects of aging.
Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Still Life

Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Still Life

Original 1860
Estimate:

Price: Not disclosed
Lot number: 406
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Description:
Thomas Satterwhite Noble (New York/Ohio/Kentucky, 1835-1907) Still Life With Watermelon and Fruit in a Glass Compote, signed lower right "T.S. Noble, 1860", oil on canvas, 20 x 16 in.; original 19th century gilt wood and composition frame, lined with wax and linen, restretched on original stretcher, scattered retouch affecting mostly background and some in orange affecting approximately 15 percent of surface, Vose Galleries, Boston (label verso); Roger King Gallery of Fine Art, Newport, Rhode Island (label verso); Charleston Renaissance Gallery, Charleston, South Carolina; Private Collection, Charleston, South Carolina, purchased June 23, 2003
Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Forgiveness

Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Forgiveness

Original
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Gross Price
Lot number: 126
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Description:
Lot 126 Thomas Satterwhite Noble (American, 1835-1907) Forgiveness Signed "T...." l.l. Oil on canvas, 50 x 60 in. (127 x 152.4 cm), framed. Condition: Lined, retouch primarily to l.l. quadrant, minor losses along frame liner. Estimate $7,000-9,000 Overall size including frame is approximately 61 1/2 x 76 3/4 in. The lining is adhered with wax, and there is a solid support sandwiched between the old and new canvases. The retouch is scattered dashes and strokes, some of which are visible without UV. The craquelure is stable.
Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Untitled

Thomas Satterwhite Noble - Untitled

Original
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Net Price
Lot number: 168
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Description:
JACOLBY T. SATTERWHITE Untitled . Oil on canvas paper and a photocopy of a pen and ink drawing diptych, 2008. Approximately 255x595 mm; 10x23 1/2 inches. Provenance: the artist, donated to the fund. Jacolby Satterwhite received a B.F.A. from the Maryland Institute College of Art, Baltimore, MD in 2008, and is a candidate for an M.F.A. from the University of Pennsylvania in 2010. He has already been included in numerous group exhibitions, including The Labyrinth Wall from Mythology to Reality at Exit Art, New York, and The B-Sides, curated by Edwin Ramoran, Aljira Center for Contemporary Art, Newark, NJ, on exhibit until March 7, 2009, and Transformers curated by Derrick Adams, MICA, Baltimore, MD, all in 2008. Satterwhite won the $20,000 grand prize for the Driven exhibition at the Smithsonian Institute's S. Dillon Ripley Center in 2007. Estimate $1,000-1,500
Thomas Satterwhite Noble - The Future

Thomas Satterwhite Noble - The Future

Original 1867
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Gross Price
Lot number: 12
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Thomas Satterwhite Noble (1835-1907) The Future oil on canvas 24 x 18¼ in. (61 x 46.4 cm.) Painted circa 1865-67. Lot Notes Thomas Satterwhite Noble was born in Lexington, Kentucky, at a time when the city was the center of the state's slave trade. Noble grew up on a plantation, where his father was a hemp and cotton farmer who also operated a rope and bagging factory in St. Louis. His father used slaves as hired hands through contract-for-hire arrangement with slave traders in Lexington. As a child, Noble befriended the slave children that lived in small cabins at the back of the family home. The artist was sympathetic to the plight of the slaves from a very young age. Noble attended Transylvania University in Lexington and studied art with Oliver Frazer and George P.A. Healy. In 1853, at the age of eighteen, Noble moved to New York City and by 1856 he was studying art in Paris with the historical painter Thomas Couture. Upon his return to America in 1859, the artist served as a captain in the Confederate Army, despite his opposition to slavery. After the Civil War, Noble returned to St. Louis in 1865 and explored the lives of freed slaves in America in a series of historical and allegorical paintings. "Clearly the war and its aftermath influenced the production of these works, perhaps not without an underlying sense of guilt for his participation in the conflict and in his remembrance of his childhood experiences on the rope plantation of his father who made extensive use of slaves. At the same time, a major market in the north now opened for pictures with slave subjects. Eastman Johnson, also a student of Couture, had exhibited his ambiguous but highly popular Life in the Old South...at the National Academy in 1859...Noble's early works sold quickly to patrons in New York and Chicago, suggesting that he too tapped into this market. Northern businessmen and merchants may have sought such images to display their liberal sympathies and support of Reconstruction which benefited them economically." (J.D. Birchfield, et al., Thomas Slatterwhite Noble 1835-1907, University of Kentucky Art Museum, Lexington, Kentucky, 1988, p. 35) The present work is most likely an early work in a series of paintings entitled Past, Present & Future Conditions of the Negro. "The Present Condition of the Negro painted immediately after the war brought the artist a great deal of notoriety. It depicted an elderly black woman who, having just returned from the market, sits before the fireplace and enjoys her pipe while calculating her expenditures. On the wall over the fireplace hung a picture of Abraham Lincoln." (Thomas Slatterwhite Noble, p. 35)
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