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 Ida Pulis Lathrop  (1859 - 1937)

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Lived/Active: New York      Known for: landscape, still life, and portrait painting

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Ad Code: 3
Ida Pulis Lathrop
from Auction House Records.
Peacock Feather, Print and
Artwork images are copyright of the artist or assignee
This biography from the Archives of AskART:
Born in Troy, New York, Ida Pulis Lathrop was a self-taught artist who became extremely successful doing portraits, still life and landscapes.  She was from a cultured family in Troy, New York, and later settled in Albany, New York.  With her artist daughters, Dorothy (1891-1907) and Gertrude (1896-1986), she became a center of the art world in Albany, where the girls grew up in a Queen-Anne style home designed by their mother, Ida.  In the back yard, where the women often painted, was "an assortment of cages that housed the family's numerous pets; porcupines, sheep, turtles, raccoons, goats and squirrels (that) all found their way into the Lathrop's women's artwork." (Vose)

Because of their concern for animal rights, the women were strict vegetarians.

From 1904 to 1931, Ida Lathrop exhibited at the National Academy of Design, and she also exhibited at the Chicago Art Institute, the Minneapolis Exposition, Boston Arts Club, Corcoran Gallery, Society of Independent Artists, and the Albany Institute of History and Art.  In 1926, she became a member of the National Association of Women Artists.

Sources include:
Paul Sternberg, Sr., Paintings by American Women, Selections from the Collections of Louise and Alan Sellars, p. 31
Vose Galleries, Boston.  Ad in American Art Review, December 2006

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