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Vernon Howe Bailey, Dyckman House

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Vernon Howe Bailey, Dyckman House

Lot 0017 Details

Description
Title: The Dyckman House. Broadway and 204th St.
Vernon Howe Bailey (1874-1953)
Ink drawing, c.1930s.
Unsigned. Artist notation in the lower margin.
Image size 13 15/16 x 11 15/16" (35.3 x 30.3 cm).

The Dyckman Farmhouse is the oldest remaining farmhouse in Manhattan, having originally been built in the 1780s. It was converted into a house museum in 1916.

Vernon Howe Bailey was an American artist, born in Camden, New Jersey. He studied at the Pennsylvania Museum School and the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, and worked as an illustrator for a number of American newspapers in his early career, including Philadelphia Times and the Boston Herald. Bailey moved to Europe in 1907, where he continued his artistic career. When the U.S. joined World War I in 1917, he was commissioned by the U.S. government to produce his "war works" series, in which he illustrated the war effort at naval yards, ammunition factories and other such entities. Many of these illustrations are now housed in the Smithsonian Institution. Bailey is well regarded for his architectural and naval works.
Condition
Condition: Good condition, small stain within the image.
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Vernon Howe Bailey, Dyckman House

Estimate $600 - $750
Apr 04, 2020
Starting Price $300
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0017: Vernon Howe Bailey, Dyckman House

Lot Passed
0 Bids
Est. $600 - $750Starting Price $300
American Prints and Drawings
Sat, Apr 04, 2020 1:00 PM EDT
Buyer's Premium 10%

Lot 0017 Details

Description
...
Title: The Dyckman House. Broadway and 204th St.
Vernon Howe Bailey (1874-1953)
Ink drawing, c.1930s.
Unsigned. Artist notation in the lower margin.
Image size 13 15/16 x 11 15/16" (35.3 x 30.3 cm).

The Dyckman Farmhouse is the oldest remaining farmhouse in Manhattan, having originally been built in the 1780s. It was converted into a house museum in 1916.

Vernon Howe Bailey was an American artist, born in Camden, New Jersey. He studied at the Pennsylvania Museum School and the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, and worked as an illustrator for a number of American newspapers in his early career, including Philadelphia Times and the Boston Herald. Bailey moved to Europe in 1907, where he continued his artistic career. When the U.S. joined World War I in 1917, he was commissioned by the U.S. government to produce his "war works" series, in which he illustrated the war effort at naval yards, ammunition factories and other such entities. Many of these illustrations are now housed in the Smithsonian Institution. Bailey is well regarded for his architectural and naval works.
Condition
...
Condition: Good condition, small stain within the image.

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