John Trumbull


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Noun1.John Trumbull - American painter of historical scenes (1756-1843)John Trumbull - American painter of historical scenes (1756-1843)
2.John Trumbull - American satirical poet (1750-1831)John Trumbull - American satirical poet (1750-1831)
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The first two cantos of M'Fingal by John Trumbull, a satire on American Tories in the Revolution, were published.
Treasury (far right), painted by John Trumbull; George Washington (the same image you see on the dollar bill today), by Gilbert Stuart; and New York businessman Robert Ainslie by Rembrandt Peale.
Chief among them were <IR> JOHN TRUMBULL </IR> (1750-1831), <IR> RICHARD ALSOP </IR> (1751-1816), <IR> TIMOTHY DWIGHT </IR> (1752-1817), <IR> DAVID HUMPHREYS </IR> (1753-1818), and <IR> JOEL BARLOW </IR> (1754-1812), all of Yale College, together with <IR> Dr.
The American struggle for freedom was accompanied by much literary activity, most of it political in nature, as seen in the works of Thomas Paine, John Trumbull, and Francis Hopkinson (1737 - 91).
That dramatic moment is supposedly pictured in John Trumbull's painting, "The Death of General Warren at the Battle of Bunker Hill." According to Wikipedia, Mr.
They were displayed in a bookshop window and caught the eye of Colonel John Trumbull, a Revolutionary War veteran and president of the American Academy of the Fine Arts.
Items on display include a number of prints based on paintings by prominent artists of Washington's time, such as Charles Willson Peale, John Trumbull, and Gilbert Stuart; more obscure works such as a 1783 cartoon of "Mrs.
With his famous painting, Leutze was able to evoke a powerful shared historical experience-just as John Trumbull did in his earlier Resignation of General Washington (1822-24) and Declaration of Independence (1818).
Reflecting on our nation's glorious and providential founding automatically brings to mind the images created by the brush of Connecticut's John Trumbull. Rightly viewed as the "Artist of the American Revolution," Trumbull was also a combat veteran of the conflict.
M'Fingal by John Trumbull was published in its complete form.
But the elder man lost his position as a tutor in a ducal family because he tried to intervene in behalf of the American painter John Trumbull, who was charged with being a spy.
John Trumbull's "The Misses Mary and Hannah Murray" (1806) shows two sisters with musical score and drawing pencil, and Gilbert Stuart's incisive "John Adams" (1826) depicts the formidable former president shortly before his death.