Alberto Bisaccioni

Alberto Bisaccioni

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Alberto Bisaccioni
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George Catlin: Artist Who Documented Indians in the 1800s

George Catlin: Artist Who Documented Indians in the 1800s

Boy Chief Ojibbeway, George Catlin: American 1843

An Ojibwe named Boy Chief, by the noted American painter George Catlin, who made portraits at Fort Snelling in In 1845 he traveled to Paris with eleven Ojibwe, who had their portraits painted and danced for King Louis Philippe.

George Catlin, Máh-to-tóh-pa, Quatre-Ours en tenue d’apparat, 1845. Portrait réalisé sur commande du roi Louis-Philippe suite à la représentation donnée par les Iowas au Louvre en avril 1845.

George Catlin, Máh-to-tóh-pa, Quatre-Ours en tenue d’apparat, 1845. Portrait réalisé sur commande du roi Louis-Philippe suite à la représentation donnée par les Iowas au Louvre en avril 1845.

George Catlin. Comanche War Party on the March, Fully Equipped. 1846-1848. Smithsonian American Art Museum.

Comanche War Party on the March, Fully Equipped by George Catlin. Search the Smithsonian American Art museum collection, one of the world's largest and most inclusive collections of art made in the United States.

Sky-se-ró-ka, Second Chief of the Tribe

Sky-se-ró-ka, Second Chief of the Tribe by George Catlin. Search the Smithsonian American Art museum collection, one of the world's largest and most inclusive collections of art made in the United States.

The young man depicted in this painting was an Ojibwe named Boy Chief. He was painted by George Catlin around 1935. He and eleven other Ojibwe were transported to France in 1845, where they served as a form of live entertainment for King Louis Philippe.

Boy Chief, Ojibbeway, Catlin traveled with his Indian Gallery to major cities such as Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, and New York. He hung his paintings “salon style”—side by side and one above another—to great effect.

Comanche Moving Camp, Dog Fight Enroute

Comanche Moving Camp, Dog Fight Enroute by George Catlin kp