Anne Goldthwaite
1869–1944

Introduction

Anne Goldthwaite (June 28, 1869 – January 29, 1944) was an American painter and printmaker and an advocate of women's rights and equal rights. Goldthwaite studied art in New York City. She then moved to Paris where she studied modern art, including Fauvism and Cubism, and became a member of a circle that included Gertrude Stein, Henri Matisse, and Pablo Picasso. She was a member of a group of artists that called themselves Académie Moderne and held annual exhibitions.

Back in the United States, she exhibited, along with other modern artists like Mary Cassatt, Vincent Van Gogh, Edgar Degas, and Claude Monet at the 1913 New York Armory Show. She set up residence in New York City and spent the summers with family in Montgomery, Alabama. She taught at Art Students League of New York for 23 years and during the summers, she was an instructor at the Dixie Art Colony. Since returning from Paris, she accepted commissions for works of art and exhibited her paintings in New York City.

She became known in the South for her scenes of post-slave rural African American life. She was an organizer for the 1915 Exhibition of Painting and Sculpture by Women Artists for the Benefit of the Woman Suffrage Campaign and created works of art for the event.

Wikidata identifier

Q4768387

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Information from Wikipedia, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. Accessed May 13, 2024.

Introduction

Early modernist who studied in Paris and was active in New York City. Her primary subject matter was the South, particularly Black Southerners. Comment on works: Genre

Country of birth

United States

Roles

Artist, engraver, etcher, lithographer, painter

ULAN identifier

500027445

Names

Anne Goldthwaite, Anne Wilson Goldthwaite, Goldthwaite, Anne Goldwaithe

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Information from the Getty Research Institute's Union List of Artist Names ® (ULAN), made available under the ODC Attribution License. Accessed May 13, 2024.