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Watercolor

Edward Hopper
Edward Hopper House is the birthplace and family home of artist Edward Hopper. It served as his primary residence for his first 28 years and it is where he became an artist. The Edward Hopper House & Study Center now celebrates and advances the legacy of Edward Hopper through art, artifacts and exhibitions.

James Fitzgerald
,
Rockwell Kent
,
Alice Kent Stoddard
Monhegan has been an artists’ destination since the 1850s, and in the early 1900s Rockwell Kent built a house and studio, owned later by James Fitzgerald. The studio represents work practice of three significant artists, having also been used by Alice Kent Stoddard, and the sites serve as touchstones to Monhegan’s multi-generational art colony.
Charles Ephraim Burchfield
Between the ages of 5 to 28 (1898-1921), Charles Burchfield lived in this house with his widowed mother and five siblings. Here he originated his distinctive watercolor style that seems to visualize the vibrations of nature.
Andrew Wyeth
A converted schoolhouse, this is the primary studio of Andrew Wyeth, in continual use from 1940 until shortly before the artist’s death in January, 2009. The studio is the center of Wyeth’s Pennsylvania world, the rich microcosm that inspired and nourished his art.
style: Realismtype of art: Tempera Painting, Watercolor
Doris Andrews
,
Sperry Andrews
,
Julian Alden Weir
,
Dorothy Weir Young
,
Mahonri Mackintosh Young
Weir Farm National Historic Site, the only National Park Service site dedicated to American painting, was home to three generations of American artists. Today, the 60-acre park, which includes the Weir House, Weir and Young Studios, barns, gardens, and Weir Pond, is one of the nation’s finest remaining landscapes of American art.

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