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Auction Description for Charleston Auction House: November Art (Albert Hutty), Antique and Collectibles Auction
Auction Description:
November Art, Antique and Collectibles Auction Items are now open for bidding and will start to close at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, December 7th (the close date for this sale has been extended from November 27th due to internet bidding platform crash.  Preview dates are still the same) This is an on-line auction only and preview is open on Friday and Saturday, November 25 and 26 from noon-5 pm Items include Albert Hutty originals that have not been on the market since Hutty's estate was settled 30 years ago.  Other items include, art, antiques, rugs, sterling, plate silver and items from notable Charleston area estates.  

November Art (Albert Hutty), Antique and Collectibles Auction (390 Lots)

by Charleston Auction House


390 lots with images

December 7, 2016

Timed Auction

Charleston, SC, USA

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Alfred Hutty-

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Description: (Lone Pine, Ile De Noir-moutier), 1927 Art 73/4x9 3/4 Frame 14 3/4x17 1/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Untitled Water Color N.d.

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Description: Uncompleted Water Color Of A Woman On The Back Of This Work. Art 18x14 1/2 Framed 25x22 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty

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Description: Inscribed Along Bottom: "done With Hutty-hulett Process At Princeton Labratory". "this Fireplace At 44 Washington Road". "this Fireplace Was In The Living Room Of George & Dewey Helett At 44 Washington Road In Princeton". "we All Thought That This Was A Successful Etching To Be Made By The New Process". Bessie C. Hutty- A.h.d.110.48 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty-

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Description: (Lone Pine, Ile De Noir-moutier), 1927 Art 73/4x9 3/4 Frame 14 3/4x17 1/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 – 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under Harrison’s Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at Tiffany’s Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art Student’s League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ‘Broadview”. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, Hutty’s hand captured the quite charm of Charleston façades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth O’Neill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty-

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Description: "2nd State A.h." Art 8.5x8.5 Framed 16 1/4x 15 7/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty-

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Description: N.d. Inscribed Lower Left: "sea Island Trees" ("never Issued-only Print) ; Lower Right "alfred Hutty" And Snail Symbol Art 6 3/4x6 Framed 13.5x13 1/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Untitled Original N.d.

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Description: Art 15x10.5 Framed 22x18 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty

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Description: Inscribed Lower Center "first State Trial Study" A.h. Art 8 3/4x 7 3/4 Framed 16.5x15 3/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Ernest D. Roth 1905 & 1906

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Description: Art 8.5x5 Framed 10.5x19 5/6 Art 9x4.5 Found In The Papers Of Alfred Herber Hutty Ernest D. Roth (1879-1964) Ernest David Roth Was Born In Stuttgart, Germany In 1879, Coming To America In 1884 With His Family. Settling In New York City, Roth Worked As A Boy In A Print Shop. This Sparked An Interest In Art Which Was Encouraged, Leading Roth To Study Painting With Ward And Maynard At The National Academy Of Design, And With F. Louis Mora At The New York School Of Art. Roth Also Studied Etching With James D. Smillie At The National Academy, And Became An American Citizen In 1905. That Year He Traveled Abroad, Spending Three Years Painting & Etching In Italy, Exhibiting Two Prints At The Venice Biennial In 1907. Returning To New York, He Remained Until 1912, Then Returned To Italy And France For Two Years With His Friend J. Andre Smith, Also A Gifted Etcher. Venice Particularly Captivated Roth, Who Ultimately .

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: Carolina Pines (carolina Pines With Moss) [1935 (bpl] Appears To Be Original That The Plate Was Made From Art 11.5x14.5 Framed 19 5/8x 21 1/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty Original Plate, Carolina Pines, 1935

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Description: Original Plate For Carolina Pines (carolina Pines With Moss) [1935 (bpl)] Art 10 3/4x13 1/4 Frammed 17 7/8x 20 7/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: Carolina Pines With Moss, 1935 Art 11.5x 14 Framed 181/4x21 3/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Untitled Original Nd

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Description: Art 11.5x14 Framed 18x207/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Untitled Original, 1926

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Description: Art 13 1/4x 113/4 Framed 201/8x191/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Ogunquit, Maine, 1929

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Description: Oqunquit, Maine By Ah, 1929 Art 16x8 Framed 22 7/8x 153/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: "first Impression First State Aug 29, 1933 A.h." Art 10x12 Framed 163/4x193/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty ,

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Description: Art 93/4x 83/4 Framed 16 5/8x157/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: "my Mother On Her 100th Birthday" Alfred Hutty Art 6.5x73/4 Framed 13.5x15 1/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: Written On Drawing: "2nd Plate By The H.+ H. P., Dec 12-21, Geo. A. Hulett, Alfred Hutty" "this Is The Second Proff. Will You Kindly Have Prof Hulett Sign His Name Above Mine And Return To Me As I Should Like To Keep This One For Auld Lang Syne" Art 9x6 1/4 Framed 14 5/8x 13 3/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: (by The Sea) [ca 1936] Art 9.5x 11 1/4 Framed 16 1/4x 18 5/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty, Bearskin Neck

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Description: Art 5 3/8 4 1/2 Framed 15 3/4 15 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: Art 7 3/8 X 10.5 Framed 13 7/8 X 16 7/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: (stairway 46 Tradd Street, Charleston, Sc) Art 8x 10 3/4 Framed 14 3/4x 17 7/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: "final Proof First State A.h." Art 12 1/4x 14 Framed 19 1/4x 20 3/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: Art 12x 12.5 Framed 18 5/8x 19 7/8 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: (sycamores By The River) Art 15.5x 9 3/4 Framed 22.5x 17 1/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty ,

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Description: "edition 75" Art 8x8 Framed 15x15 1/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty,

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Description: "selected As One Of The Fine Prints Of Year 1984" Art 15 3/8x 9.5 Framed 22 1/8x 16 3/4 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Alfred Hutty Original Old Sail Boat N.d.

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Description: Art 10.5x13 1/4 Framed 17 7/8x 21 Alfred Heber Hutty (1877 Ð 1954) was born in Grand Haven, Michigan. He showed a talent for draftsmanship at a young age and was given a scholarship to study stained glass design at The Kansas City School Of Fine Arts. After marriage and the birth of his only child, he moved to St. Louis, where he met his mentor Birge Harrison. Hutty followed Harrison to the burgeoning art colony in Woodstock, New York in 1908 and studied painting under HarrisonÕs Tutelage At The New York Art Students League Summer School. To supplement his income, Hutty temporarily relocated to The New York area where he gained employment in stained glass window design at TiffanyÕs Studios for eight years, until the outbreak of World War I. While in New York, Hutty studied anatomy and life drawing under George Bridgman, and impressionist landscape painting with Frank Vincent Dumond at The Art StudentÕs League. Later, Hutty would return to Woodstock, having purchased a farm with panoramic views of the Catskills, aptly named ÔBroadviewÓ. He devoted the first decade of his career at Woodstock painting impressionistic landscapes. At the end of World War I, Hutty applied for a position to direct an art school in Charleston, South Carolina. He was the first professional director of the Carolina Art Association Art School. The CAA managed the Gibbes Art Gallery that would later become the Gibbes Museum of Art. During his first season in Charleston, Hutty was encouraged to learn etching and did so when he returned to Woodstock in the summer of 1920. A talented draftsman, HuttyÕs hand captured the quite charm of Charleston faades and the landscape around Charleston and Woodstock. In the years that followed he was praised for his etchings, especially those of Charleston and trees, two of his most beloved subjects. From 1920 onward, Alfred Hutty and his wife Bessie shared their time between the two art colonies. Hutty was one of the principle artists of the Charleston Renaissance along with Elizabeth OÕNeill Verner, Alice Ravenel Huger Smith and Anna Heyward Taylor. His evocative paintings, drawings, etchings and dry points have earned him the reputation of a master, and his work is exhibited in museums and private collections around the United States. He has been critically acclaimed and the subject many articles, books and solo museum exhibitions. Alfred Hutty died in 1954.

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Hand Knotted Wool Rug

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Description: 143x105.5 Beautiful Large Hand Knotted Wool Rug With Black Background. Terrific In Any Space.

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144 Piece Flatware Set

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Description: Taiwanese Hand Forged Flatware Set

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19th Century Parquet Game Table

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Description: 28x15x29.5

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2 Drawer Sofa Table

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Description: 44x25x30

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3 Antique Matching Corner Cabinets (bench Made)

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Description: 31x20x69 English made had been in this family for 3 generations

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4 Victorian Carved Mixed Wood Chairs (cane Seats)

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Description: 19th Century Arched Rail With Urn-form Splat And Cane Seat, On Turned Legs Joined By Stretchers (good Condition Consistent With Age)

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American Drop Leaf Table

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Description: 66x42x29

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American Mid-19th Century Cellarette

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Description: 29x18x32

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Anne Worsham Richards Framed

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Description: 12x9

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Antique

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Description: Base Is Missing (could Be Turned Into A Chandelier) 19.25x12

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Antique Blanket  Chest

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Description: 48.5x20.5x31

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Antique Cooper Glass Lamps

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Description: 8x8x39

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Antique Crystal Wall Sconce

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Description: 5x16x15

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Antique Drop Leaf Table

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Description: 49x42x29 Antique Drop Leaf Table. Both Sides Open And Drop With Antique Hardware Underneath.

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Antique English Secretary

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Description: 84" Tall, 41" Wide, 18" Deep Beautiful Antique English Secretary Found In France. Wood Is Beautiful And Glass Is Old. The Interior Of The Glass Shelving Section Is Lined With Striated Velvet In Deep

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Antique Fishing Can Lamp With Woven Shade

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Description: 10x6.5x22

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Antique Fishing Can Lamp With Woven Shade

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Description: 10x6.5x22

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Antique French Armoire

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Description: 77" Tall, 37" Wide, 19" Deep This Antique French Armoire Has A Shabby Chic Presentation With Green And White Pain. It Is In Great Shape And Is A Fun Piece With Wonderful Storage

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Antique French Oval Inlay Table

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Description: 22" Deep, 35"wide, 29" Tall This Antique French Oval Inlay Table Is A Great Size For A Multitude Of Uses. You Will Enjoy Putting It To Good Use

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Antique French Table With Drawer

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Description: 39x27x28

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Antique French Washstand

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Description: 32" Tall, 39.5" Wide, 18" Deep This Antique French Washstand Is In Good Condition And Will Be Great In So Many Different Spaces For Different Uses. The Marble Top Is Beautiful

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