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Though differing with Whistler on several points, including his insistence that poetry was a higher form of art than painting, [93] Oscar Wilde was generous in his praise and hailed the lecture a masterpiece:.

And I may add that in this opinion Mr. Whistler himself entirely concurs. Whistler, however, thought himself mocked by Oscar Wilde, and from then on, public sparring ensued leading to a total breakdown of their friendship, precipitated by a report written by Herbert Vivian.

In January , Anna Whistler died. In his mother's honour, thereafter, he publicly adopted her maiden name McNeill as a middle name.

Whistler joined the Society of British Artists in , and on June 1, , he was elected president. The following year, during Queen Victoria's Golden Jubilee , Whistler presented to the Queen, on the Society's behalf, an elaborate album including a lengthy written address and illustrations that he made.

Queen Victoria so admired "the beautiful and artistic illumination" that she decreed henceforth, "that the Society should be called Royal.

Whistler proposed that members of the Royal Society should withdraw from the Royal Academy. This ignited a feud within the membership ranks that overshadowed all other society business.

In May , nine members wrote to Whistler to demand his resignation. At the annual meeting on June 4, he was defeated for re-election by a vote of 18—19, with nine abstentions.

Whistler and twenty-five supporters resigned, [98] while the anti-Whistler majority in his view was successful in purging him for his "eccentricities" and "non-English" background.

With his relationship with Maud unraveling, Whistler suddenly proposed to and married Beatrice Godwin also called 'Beatrix' or 'Trixie' , a former pupil and the widow of his architect Edward William Godwin.

The couple left soon after for Paris, to avoid any risk of a scene with Maud. Whistler's reputation in London and Paris was rising and he gained positive reviews from critics and new commissions.

In , he met Charles Lang Freer , who became a valuable patron in America, and ultimately, his most important collector. This was much less than what an American collector might have paid, but that would not have been so prestigious by Whistler's reckoning.

After an indifferent reception to his solo show in London, featuring mostly his nocturnes, Whistler abruptly decided he had had enough of London.

He was at the top of his career when it was discovered that Trixie had cancer. They returned to London in February , taking rooms at the Savoy Hotel while they sought medical treatment.

He made drawings on lithographic transfer paper of the view of the River Thames , from the hotel window or balcony, as he sat with her.

Charles Freer introduced Whistler to his friend and fellow businessman, Richard Albert Canfield , in who became a personal friend and patron of Whistler's.

Canfield owned a number of fashionable gambling houses in New York, Rhode Island, Saratoga Springs and Newport, and was also a man of culture with refined tastes in art.

Canfield owned early American and Chippendale furniture, tapestries, Chinese porcelain and Barye bronzes. Canfield soon possessed the second largest and most important Whistler collection in the world prior to his death in A few months before his death, Canfield sold his collection of etchings, lithographs, drawings and paintings by Whistler to the American art dealer Roland F.

Canfield came to own numerous paintings by Whistler. In May Canfield commissioned a portrait from Whistler. He started to pose for Portrait of Richard A.

However, Whistler was ill and frail at this time and the work was his last completed portrait. The deceptive air of respectability that the portrait gave Canfield caused Whistler to call it 'His Reverence'.

The two men were in correspondence from until Whistler's death. In the final seven years of his life, Whistler did some minimalist seascapes in watercolor and a final self-portrait in oil.

He corresponded with his many friends and colleagues. Whistler founded an art school in , but his poor health and infrequent appearances led to its closure in Whistler was the subject of a biography by his friends, the husband and wife team of Joseph Pennell and Elizabeth Robins Pennell , printmaker and art critic respectively.

The Pennells' vast collection of Whistler material was bequeathed to the Library of Congress. She spent the rest of her life defending his reputation and managing his art and effects, much of which eventually was donated to Glasgow University.

Whistler had a distinctive appearance, short and slight, with piercing eyes and a curling mustache, often sporting a monocle and the flashy attire of a dandy.

He often was arrogant and selfish toward friends and patrons. A constant self-promoter and egoist, he relished shocking friends and enemies.

Though he could be droll and flippant about social and political matters, he always was serious about art and often invited public controversy and debate to argue for his strongly held theories.

Whistler had a high-pitched, drawling voice and a unique manner of speech, full of calculated pauses. A friend said, "In a second you discover that he is not conversing—he is sketching in words, giving impressions in sound and sense to be interpreted by the hearer.

Whistler was well known for his biting wit, especially in exchanges with his friend and rival Oscar Wilde. They frequently appeared as caricatures in Punch , to their mutual amusement.

On one occasion, young Oscar Wilde attended one of Whistler's dinners, and hearing his host make some brilliant remark, apparently said, "I wish I'd said that", to which Whistler riposted, "You will, Oscar, you will!

When Wilde was publicly acknowledged to be a homosexual in , Whistler openly mocked him. Whistler reveled in preparing and managing his social gatherings.

As a guest observed:. One met all the best in Society there—the people with brains, and those who had enough to appreciate them.

Whistler was an inimitable host. He loved to be the Sun round whom we lesser lights revolved All came under his influence, and in consequence no one was bored, no one dull.

As a young artist, he maintained a close friendship with Dante Gabriel Rossetti , a member of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood. Historians speculate that Courbet used her as the model for his erotic painting L'Origine du monde , possibly leading to the breakup of the friendship between Whistler and Courbet.

During the s and much of the s, he lived with his model-mistress Maud Franklin. Her ability to endure his long, repetitive sittings helped Whistler develop his portrait skills.

She was the widow of the architect E. Godwin , who had designed Whistler's White House. Beatrix and her sisters Rosalind Birnie Philip [] and Ethel Whibley posed for many of Whistler's paintings and drawings; with Ethel Whibley modeling for Mother of pearl and silver: The Andalusian — Near the end, she lay comatose much of the time, completely subdued by morphine, given for pain relief.

Her death was a strong blow Whistler never quite overcame. Whistler', [] and in the census of gave her name as 'Mary M. With his pupils, he advocated simple design, economy of means, the avoidance of over-labored technique, and the tonal harmony of the final result.

Like the Impressionists, he employed nature as an artistic resource. Whistler insisted that it was the artist's obligation to interpret what he saw, not be a slave to reality, and to "bring forth from chaos glorious harmony".

During his life, he affected two generations of artists, in Europe and in the United States. Whistler had significant contact and exchanged ideas and ideals with Realist, Impressionist, and Symbolist painters.

Another significant influence was upon Arthur Frank Mathews , whom Whistler met in Paris in the late s.

Mathews took Whistler's Tonalism to San Francisco, spawning a broad use of that technique among turn-of-the-century California artists. As American critic Charles Caffin wrote in He did better than attract a few followers and imitators; he influenced the whole world of art.

Consciously, or unconsciously, his presence is felt in countless studios; his genius permeates modern artistic thought. During a trip to Venice in , Whistler created a series of etchings and pastels that not only reinvigorated his finances, but also re-energized the way in which artists and photographers interpreted the city—focusing on the back alleys, side canals, entrance ways, and architectural patterns—and capturing the city's unique atmospherics.

In Whistler was commemorated on a United States postage stamp when the U. The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta Patience pokes fun at the Aesthetic movement, and the lead character of Reginald Bunthorne is often identified as a send-up of Oscar Wilde, though Bunthorne is more likely an amalgam of several prominent artists, writers, and Aesthetic figures.

Bunthorne wears a monocle and has prominent white streaks in his dark hair, as did Whistler. Whistler was the favorite artist of singer and actress Doris Day.

He is buried at St Nicholas Church, Chiswick. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. American painter Arrangement in Gray: Portrait of the Painter self portrait, c.

Lowell, Massachusetts , US. Main article: Whistler's Mother. Main article: The Peacock Room. The Princess from the Land of Porcelain , —; oil on canvas.

Variations in Pink and Grey- Chelsea , —71; oil on canvas. Nocturne in Gray and Gold, Westminster Bridge , ; oil on canvas.

Green and Silver- Beaulieu, Touraine , ; watercolor painting. Retrieved April 29, Archived from the original on July 18, Retrieved July 15, May 30, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.

Retrieved July 31, New England Magazine. Boston, MA: America Company. Archived from the original on May 3, Retrieved May 1, March 23, Retrieved June 9, Archived from the original on September 5, Archived from the original on February 19, MacDonald, ed.

MacDonald, p. Studio Editions Ltd. Countering criticism by traditionalists, Whistler's supporters insisted that the painting was "an apparition with a spiritual content" and that it epitomized his theory that art should be concerned essentially with the arrangement of colors in harmony, not with a literal portrayal of the natural world.

Two years later, Whistler painted another portrait of Hiffernan in white, this time displaying his newfound interest in Asian motifs, which he entitled The Little White Girl.

His Lady of the Land Lijsen and The Golden Screen , both completed in , again portray his mistress, in even more emphatic Asian dress and surroundings.

As he wrote to Henri Fantin-Latour , "General upheaval!! I had to empty my house and purify it from cellar to eaves.

Chile was at war with Spain and perhaps Whistler thought it a heroic struggle of a small nation against a larger one, but no evidence supports that theory.

After he returned to London, he painted several more nocturnes over the next ten years, many of the River Thames and of Cremorne Gardens , a pleasure park famous for its frequent fireworks displays, which presented a novel challenge to paint.

In his maritime nocturnes, Whistler used highly thinned paint as a ground with lightly flicked color to suggest ships, lights, and shore line.

In , Whistler credited his patron Frederick Leyland , an amateur musician devoted to Chopin , for his musically inspired titles.

I say I can't thank you too much for the name 'Nocturne' as a title for my moonlights! You have no idea what an irritation it proves to the critics and consequent pleasure to me—besides it is really so charming and does so poetically say all that I want to say and no more than I wish!

At that point, Whistler painted another self-portrait and entitled it Arrangement in Gray: Portrait of the Painter [45] c.

Furthermore, his submission of several nocturnes to art dealer Paul Durand-Ruel after the Franco-Prussian War gave Whistler the opportunity to explain his evolving "theory in art" to artists, buyers, and critics in France.

Fantin-Latour admitted, "I don't understand anything there; it's bizarre how one changes. I don't recognize him anymore.

The Franco-Prussian War of fragmented the French art community. Like Whistler, Monet and Pissarro both focused their efforts on views of the city, and it is likely that Whistler was exposed to the evolution of Impressionism founded by these artists and that they had seen his nocturnes.

By , Whistler returned to portraits and soon produced his most famous painting, the nearly monochromatic full-length figure entitled Arrangement in Grey and Black No.

A model failed to appear one day, according to a letter from his mother, so Whistler turned to his mother and suggested that he do her portrait. He had her stand at first, in his typically slow and experimental way, but that proved too tiring so the seated pose was adopted.

It took dozens of sittings to complete. The austere portrait in his normally constrained palette is another Whistler exercise in tonal harmony and composition.

The deceptively simple design is in fact a balancing act of differing shapes, particularly the rectangles of curtain, picture on the wall, and floor which stabilize the curve of her face, dress, and chair.

Whistler commented that the painting's narrative was of little importance, [52] yet the painting was also paying homage to his pious mother.

After the initial shock of her moving in with her son, she aided him considerably by stabilizing his behavior somewhat, tending to his domestic needs, and providing an aura of conservative respectability that helped win over patrons.

The public reacted negatively to the painting, mostly because of its anti-Victorian simplicity during a time in England when sentimentality and flamboyant decoration were in vogue.

Critics thought the painting a failed "experiment" rather than art. The Royal Academy rejected it, but then grudgingly accepted it after lobbying by Sir William Boxall —but they hung it in an unfavorable location at their exhibition.

From the start, Whistler's Mother sparked varying reactions, including parody, ridicule, and reverence, which have continued to today. Some saw it as "the dignified feeling of old ladyhood", "a grave sentiment of mourning", or a "perfect symbol of motherhood"; others employed it as a fitting vehicle for mockery.

It has been satirized in endless variations in greeting cards and magazines, and by cartoon characters such as Donald Duck and Bullwinkle the Moose.

He frequently exhibited it and authorized the early reproductions that made their way into thousands of homes. During the Depression, the picture was billed as a "million dollar" painting and was a big hit at the Chicago World's Fair.

It was accepted as a universal icon of motherhood by the worldwide public, which was not particularly aware of or concerned with Whistler's aesthetic theories.

In recognition of its status and popularity, the United States issued a postage stamp in featuring an adaptation of the painting.

Whistler's Mother , Wood 's American Gothic , Leonardo da Vinci 's Mona Lisa and Edvard Munch 's The Scream have all achieved something that most paintings—regardless of their art historical importance, beauty, or monetary value—have not: they communicate a specific meaning almost immediately to almost every viewer.

These few works have successfully made the transition from the elite realm of the museum visitor to the enormous venue of popular culture.

In the s, Whistler painted full-length portraits of F. Leyland and his wife Frances. Leyland subsequently commissioned the artist to decorate his dining room see Peacock Room below.

Whistler had been disappointed over the irregular acceptance of his works for the Royal Academy exhibitions and the poor hanging and placement of his paintings.

In response, Whistler staged his first solo show in The show was notable and noticed, however, for Whistler's design and decoration of the hall, which harmonized well with the paintings, in keeping with his art theories.

A reviewer wrote, "The visitor is struck, on entering the gallery, with a curious sense of harmony and fitness pervading it, and is more interested, perhaps, in the general effect than in any one work.

Whistler was not so successful a portrait painter as the other famous expatriate American John Singer Sargent. Whistler's spare technique and his disinclination to flatter his sitters, as well as his notoriety, may account for this.

He also worked very slowly and demanded extraordinarily long sittings. William Merritt Chase complained of his sitting for a portrait by Whistler, "He proved to be a veritable tyrant, painting every day into the twilight, while my limbs ached with weariness and my head swam dizzily.

Don't move! Whistler's approach to portraiture in his late maturity was described by one of his sitters, Arthur J.

Eddy, who posed for the artist in He worked with great rapidity and long hours, but he used his colours thin and covered the canvas with innumerable coats of paint.

The colours increased in depth and intensity as the work progressed. At first the entire figure was painted in greyish-brown tones, with very little flesh colour, the whole blending perfectly with the greyish-brown of the prepared canvas; then the entire background would be intensified a little; then the figure made a little stronger; then the background, and so on from day to day and week to week, and often from month to month.

And so the portrait would really grow, really develop as an entirety, very much as a negative under the action of the chemicals comes out gradually—light, shadows, and all from the very first faint indications to their full values.

It was as if the portrait were hidden within the canvas and the master by passing his wands day after day over the surface evoked the image.

Whistler produced numerous etchings, lithographs, and dry-points. His lithographs, some drawn on stone, others drawn directly on "lithographie" paper, are perhaps half as numerous as his etchings.

Some of the lithographs are of figures slightly draped; two or three of the very finest are of Thames subjects—including a "nocturne" at Limehouse; while others depict the Faubourg Saint-Germain in Paris, and Georgian churches in Soho and Bloomsbury in London.

The etchings include portraits of family, mistresses, and intimate street scenes in London and Venice. Martin Hardie wrote "there are some who set him beside Rembrandt, perhaps above Rembrandt, as the greatest master of all time.

Personally, I prefer to regard them as the Jupiter and Venus, largest and brightest among the planets in the etcher's heaven.

At the beginning and end of his career, he placed great emphasis on cleanness of line, though in a middle period he experimented more with inking and the use of surface tone.

Whistler's famous butterfly signature first developed in the s out of his interest in Asian art. He studied the potter's marks on the china he had begun to collect and decided to design a monogram of his initials.

Over time this evolved into the shape of an abstract butterfly. By around , he added a stinger to the butterfly image to create a mark representing both his gentle, sensitive nature and his provocative, feisty spirit.

His focus on the importance of balance and harmony extended beyond the frame to the placement of his paintings to their settings, and further to the design of an entire architectural element, as in the Peacock Room.

He painted the paneled room in a rich and unified palette of brilliant blue-greens with over-glazing and metallic gold leaf.

Painted in —, it is now considered a high example of the Anglo-Japanese style. Unhappy with the first decorative result of the original scheme designed by Thomas Jeckyll — , Frederick Leyland left the room in Whistler's care to make minor changes, "to harmonize" the room whose primary purpose was to display Leyland's china collection.

Whistler let his imagination run wild, however: "Well, you know, I just painted on. I went on—without design or sketch—putting in every touch with such freedom And the harmony in blue and gold developing, you know, I forgot everything in my joy of it.

Having acquired the centerpiece of the room, Whistler's painting of The Princess from the Land of Porcelain , American industrialist and aesthete Charles Lang Freer purchased the entire room in from Leyland's heirs, including Leyland's daughter and her husband, the British artist Val Prinsep.

Freer then had the contents of the Peacock Room installed in his Detroit mansion. The gallery opened to the public in Whistler exhibited the work in the Grosvenor Gallery , an alternative to the Royal Academy exhibition, alongside works by Edward Burne-Jones and other artists.

Ruskin, who had been a champion of the Pre-Raphaelites and J. Turner , reviewed Whistler's work in his publication Fors Clavigera on July 2, Ruskin praised Burne-Jones, while he attacked Whistler:.

For Mr. Whistler's own sake, no less than for the protection of the purchaser, Sir Coutts Lindsay [founder of the Grosvenor Gallery ] ought not to have admitted works into the gallery in which the ill-educated conceit of the artist so nearly approached the aspect of willful imposture.

I have seen, and heard, much of Cockney impudence before now; but never expected to hear a coxcomb ask two hundred guineas for flinging a pot of paint in the public's face.

Whistler, seeing the attack in the newspaper, replied to his friend George Boughton , "It is the most debased style of criticism I have had thrown at me yet.

The case came to trial the following year after delays caused by Ruskin's bouts of mental illness, while Whistler's financial condition continued to deteriorate.

Whistler: "It is a night piece and represents the fireworks at Cremorne Gardens. Whistler: "If it were A View of Cremorne it would certainly bring about nothing but disappointment on the part of the beholders.

It is an artistic arrangement. That is why I call it a nocturne. Holker: "Did it take you much time to paint the Nocturne in Black and Gold? How soon did you knock it off?

Whistler: "Oh, I 'knock one off' possibly in a couple of days — one day to do the work and another to finish it Whistler: "No, I ask it for the knowledge I have gained in the work of a lifetime.

Whistler had counted on many artists to take his side as witnesses, but they refused, fearing damage to their reputations.

The other witnesses for him were unconvincing and the jury's own reaction to the work was derisive. With Ruskin's witnesses more impressive, including Edward Burne-Jones , and with Ruskin absent for medical reasons, Whistler's counter-attack was ineffective.

Nonetheless, the jury reached a verdict in favor of Whistler, but awarded a mere farthing in nominal damages, and the court costs were split.

Godwin , —8 , bankrupted him by May , [79] resulting in an auction of his work, collections, and house. Stansky [80] notes the irony that the Fine Art Society of London , which had organized a collection to pay for Ruskin's legal costs, supported him in etching "The Stones of Venice" and in exhibiting the series in , which helped recoup Whistler's costs.

Whistler published his account of the trial in the pamphlet Whistler v. Whistler's grand hope that the publicity of the trial would rescue his career was dashed as he lost rather than gained popularity among patrons because of it.

Among his creditors was Leyland, who oversaw the sale of Whistler's possessions. Whistler always blamed Leyland for his financial downfall.

After the trial, Whistler received a commission to do twelve etchings in Venice. He eagerly accepted the assignment, and arrived in the city with girlfriend Maud, taking rooms in a dilapidated palazzo they shared with other artists, including John Singer Sargent.

He did his best to distract himself from the gloom of his financial affairs and the pending sale of all his goods at Sotheby's.

He was a regular guest at parties at the American consulate, and with his usual wit, enchanted the guests with verbal flourishes such as "the artist's only positive virtue is idleness—and there are so few who are gifted at it.

His new friends reported, on the contrary, that Whistler rose early and put in a full day of effort. Coming Soon. Alice in Borderland.

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After years on the run, teenage Ginny and her mother, Georgia, yearn to settle down. But the secrets in Georgia's past jeopardize their endeavor.

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With his two friends, a video-game-obsessed young man finds himself in a strange version of Tokyo where they must compete in dangerous games to survive.

After years on the run, teenage Ginny and her mother, Georgia, yearn to settle down. Whistler: "Oh, I 'knock one off' possibly in a couple of days — one day to do the work and another to finish it Whistler: "No, I ask it for the knowledge I have gained in the work of a lifetime.

Whistler had counted on many artists to take his side as witnesses, but they refused, fearing damage to their reputations.

The other witnesses for him were unconvincing and the jury's own reaction to the work was derisive. With Ruskin's witnesses more impressive, including Edward Burne-Jones , and with Ruskin absent for medical reasons, Whistler's counter-attack was ineffective.

Nonetheless, the jury reached a verdict in favor of Whistler, but awarded a mere farthing in nominal damages, and the court costs were split.

Godwin , —8 , bankrupted him by May , [79] resulting in an auction of his work, collections, and house. Stansky [80] notes the irony that the Fine Art Society of London , which had organized a collection to pay for Ruskin's legal costs, supported him in etching "The Stones of Venice" and in exhibiting the series in , which helped recoup Whistler's costs.

Whistler published his account of the trial in the pamphlet Whistler v. Whistler's grand hope that the publicity of the trial would rescue his career was dashed as he lost rather than gained popularity among patrons because of it.

Among his creditors was Leyland, who oversaw the sale of Whistler's possessions. Whistler always blamed Leyland for his financial downfall.

After the trial, Whistler received a commission to do twelve etchings in Venice. He eagerly accepted the assignment, and arrived in the city with girlfriend Maud, taking rooms in a dilapidated palazzo they shared with other artists, including John Singer Sargent.

He did his best to distract himself from the gloom of his financial affairs and the pending sale of all his goods at Sotheby's.

He was a regular guest at parties at the American consulate, and with his usual wit, enchanted the guests with verbal flourishes such as "the artist's only positive virtue is idleness—and there are so few who are gifted at it.

His new friends reported, on the contrary, that Whistler rose early and put in a full day of effort. During this exceptionally productive period, Whistler finished over fifty etchings, several nocturnes, some watercolors, and over pastels—illustrating both the moods of Venice and its fine architectural details.

Back in London, the pastels sold particularly well and he quipped, "They are not as good as I supposed. They are selling! Though still struggling financially, however, he was heartened by the attention and admiration he received from the younger generation of English and American painters who made him their idol and eagerly adopted the title "pupil of Whistler".

Many of them returned to America and spread tales of Whistler's provocative egotism, sharp wit, and aesthetic pronouncements—establishing the legend of Whistler, much to his great satisfaction.

Whistler published his first book, Ten O'clock Lecture in , a major expression of his belief in "art for art's sake".

At the time, the opposing Victorian notion reigned, namely, that art, and indeed much human activity, had a moral or social function.

To Whistler, however, art was its own end and the artist's responsibility was not to society, but to himself, to interpret through art, and to neither reproduce nor moralize what he saw.

Though differing with Whistler on several points, including his insistence that poetry was a higher form of art than painting, [93] Oscar Wilde was generous in his praise and hailed the lecture a masterpiece:.

And I may add that in this opinion Mr. Whistler himself entirely concurs. Whistler, however, thought himself mocked by Oscar Wilde, and from then on, public sparring ensued leading to a total breakdown of their friendship, precipitated by a report written by Herbert Vivian.

In January , Anna Whistler died. In his mother's honour, thereafter, he publicly adopted her maiden name McNeill as a middle name.

Whistler joined the Society of British Artists in , and on June 1, , he was elected president. The following year, during Queen Victoria's Golden Jubilee , Whistler presented to the Queen, on the Society's behalf, an elaborate album including a lengthy written address and illustrations that he made.

Queen Victoria so admired "the beautiful and artistic illumination" that she decreed henceforth, "that the Society should be called Royal.

Whistler proposed that members of the Royal Society should withdraw from the Royal Academy. This ignited a feud within the membership ranks that overshadowed all other society business.

In May , nine members wrote to Whistler to demand his resignation. At the annual meeting on June 4, he was defeated for re-election by a vote of 18—19, with nine abstentions.

Whistler and twenty-five supporters resigned, [98] while the anti-Whistler majority in his view was successful in purging him for his "eccentricities" and "non-English" background.

With his relationship with Maud unraveling, Whistler suddenly proposed to and married Beatrice Godwin also called 'Beatrix' or 'Trixie' , a former pupil and the widow of his architect Edward William Godwin.

The couple left soon after for Paris, to avoid any risk of a scene with Maud. Whistler's reputation in London and Paris was rising and he gained positive reviews from critics and new commissions.

In , he met Charles Lang Freer , who became a valuable patron in America, and ultimately, his most important collector.

This was much less than what an American collector might have paid, but that would not have been so prestigious by Whistler's reckoning.

After an indifferent reception to his solo show in London, featuring mostly his nocturnes, Whistler abruptly decided he had had enough of London.

He was at the top of his career when it was discovered that Trixie had cancer. They returned to London in February , taking rooms at the Savoy Hotel while they sought medical treatment.

He made drawings on lithographic transfer paper of the view of the River Thames , from the hotel window or balcony, as he sat with her.

Charles Freer introduced Whistler to his friend and fellow businessman, Richard Albert Canfield , in who became a personal friend and patron of Whistler's.

Canfield owned a number of fashionable gambling houses in New York, Rhode Island, Saratoga Springs and Newport, and was also a man of culture with refined tastes in art.

Canfield owned early American and Chippendale furniture, tapestries, Chinese porcelain and Barye bronzes. Canfield soon possessed the second largest and most important Whistler collection in the world prior to his death in A few months before his death, Canfield sold his collection of etchings, lithographs, drawings and paintings by Whistler to the American art dealer Roland F.

Canfield came to own numerous paintings by Whistler. In May Canfield commissioned a portrait from Whistler. He started to pose for Portrait of Richard A.

However, Whistler was ill and frail at this time and the work was his last completed portrait. The deceptive air of respectability that the portrait gave Canfield caused Whistler to call it 'His Reverence'.

The two men were in correspondence from until Whistler's death. In the final seven years of his life, Whistler did some minimalist seascapes in watercolor and a final self-portrait in oil.

He corresponded with his many friends and colleagues. Whistler founded an art school in , but his poor health and infrequent appearances led to its closure in Whistler was the subject of a biography by his friends, the husband and wife team of Joseph Pennell and Elizabeth Robins Pennell , printmaker and art critic respectively.

The Pennells' vast collection of Whistler material was bequeathed to the Library of Congress. She spent the rest of her life defending his reputation and managing his art and effects, much of which eventually was donated to Glasgow University.

Whistler had a distinctive appearance, short and slight, with piercing eyes and a curling mustache, often sporting a monocle and the flashy attire of a dandy.

He often was arrogant and selfish toward friends and patrons. A constant self-promoter and egoist, he relished shocking friends and enemies. Though he could be droll and flippant about social and political matters, he always was serious about art and often invited public controversy and debate to argue for his strongly held theories.

Whistler had a high-pitched, drawling voice and a unique manner of speech, full of calculated pauses. A friend said, "In a second you discover that he is not conversing—he is sketching in words, giving impressions in sound and sense to be interpreted by the hearer.

Whistler was well known for his biting wit, especially in exchanges with his friend and rival Oscar Wilde.

They frequently appeared as caricatures in Punch , to their mutual amusement. On one occasion, young Oscar Wilde attended one of Whistler's dinners, and hearing his host make some brilliant remark, apparently said, "I wish I'd said that", to which Whistler riposted, "You will, Oscar, you will!

When Wilde was publicly acknowledged to be a homosexual in , Whistler openly mocked him. Whistler reveled in preparing and managing his social gatherings.

As a guest observed:. One met all the best in Society there—the people with brains, and those who had enough to appreciate them.

Whistler was an inimitable host. He loved to be the Sun round whom we lesser lights revolved All came under his influence, and in consequence no one was bored, no one dull.

As a young artist, he maintained a close friendship with Dante Gabriel Rossetti , a member of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood. Historians speculate that Courbet used her as the model for his erotic painting L'Origine du monde , possibly leading to the breakup of the friendship between Whistler and Courbet.

During the s and much of the s, he lived with his model-mistress Maud Franklin. Her ability to endure his long, repetitive sittings helped Whistler develop his portrait skills.

She was the widow of the architect E. Godwin , who had designed Whistler's White House. Beatrix and her sisters Rosalind Birnie Philip [] and Ethel Whibley posed for many of Whistler's paintings and drawings; with Ethel Whibley modeling for Mother of pearl and silver: The Andalusian — Near the end, she lay comatose much of the time, completely subdued by morphine, given for pain relief.

Her death was a strong blow Whistler never quite overcame. Whistler', [] and in the census of gave her name as 'Mary M. With his pupils, he advocated simple design, economy of means, the avoidance of over-labored technique, and the tonal harmony of the final result.

Like the Impressionists, he employed nature as an artistic resource. Whistler insisted that it was the artist's obligation to interpret what he saw, not be a slave to reality, and to "bring forth from chaos glorious harmony".

During his life, he affected two generations of artists, in Europe and in the United States. Whistler had significant contact and exchanged ideas and ideals with Realist, Impressionist, and Symbolist painters.

Another significant influence was upon Arthur Frank Mathews , whom Whistler met in Paris in the late s. Mathews took Whistler's Tonalism to San Francisco, spawning a broad use of that technique among turn-of-the-century California artists.

As American critic Charles Caffin wrote in He did better than attract a few followers and imitators; he influenced the whole world of art.

Consciously, or unconsciously, his presence is felt in countless studios; his genius permeates modern artistic thought.

During a trip to Venice in , Whistler created a series of etchings and pastels that not only reinvigorated his finances, but also re-energized the way in which artists and photographers interpreted the city—focusing on the back alleys, side canals, entrance ways, and architectural patterns—and capturing the city's unique atmospherics.

In Whistler was commemorated on a United States postage stamp when the U. The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta Patience pokes fun at the Aesthetic movement, and the lead character of Reginald Bunthorne is often identified as a send-up of Oscar Wilde, though Bunthorne is more likely an amalgam of several prominent artists, writers, and Aesthetic figures.

Bunthorne wears a monocle and has prominent white streaks in his dark hair, as did Whistler. Whistler was the favorite artist of singer and actress Doris Day.

He is buried at St Nicholas Church, Chiswick. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. American painter Arrangement in Gray: Portrait of the Painter self portrait, c.

Lowell, Massachusetts , US. Main article: Whistler's Mother. Main article: The Peacock Room. The Princess from the Land of Porcelain , —; oil on canvas.

Variations in Pink and Grey- Chelsea , —71; oil on canvas. Nocturne in Gray and Gold, Westminster Bridge , ; oil on canvas.

Green and Silver- Beaulieu, Touraine , ; watercolor painting. Retrieved April 29, Archived from the original on July 18, Retrieved July 15, May 30, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.

Retrieved July 31, New England Magazine. Boston, MA: America Company. Archived from the original on May 3, Retrieved May 1, March 23, Retrieved June 9, Archived from the original on September 5, Archived from the original on February 19, MacDonald, ed.

MacDonald, p. Studio Editions Ltd. Retrieved January 25, Retrieved July 22, October 14, Archived from the original on March 6, Ruskin in the Journal of Interdisciplinary History , Vol.

Oscar Wilde. Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group. McDonald, "Whistler for President! McDonald, eds. Abrams, Inc. Publishers, New York, , pp. Archived from the original on July 4, Retrieved June 30, The Tate Museum, London, , accessed December 3, February 20, May 21, April 1, Retrieved April 7, Swann Galleries.

Retrieved August 16, James Abbott McNeill Whistler. The Gentle Art of Making Enemies Hall of Fame for Great Americans. Gibbs William C.

Gorgas Ulysses S. Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. Morse William T. Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history.

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