About the Poster
Sign in or register to see this poster's details, including:
  • When they joined Kijiji
  • How quickly they respond
    Close
    Typical response time is a range that is based on a poster's overall reply activity, through either email or in-app messaging. Learn more.
  • Other ads they have posted
  • Phone number (if available)
Contact Poster

Important Safety Warning:

Avoid fraud by meeting all sellers in-person to pay for items. Kijiji does not offer any transaction or payment services. Read More Safety Tips

Date Listed 02-Jan-17
Price
$200.00
Address Cambridge, ON N3H3M8
View map

For Sale By Owner
More Info Art

. 1968. Reproduced from the original paintings, with the kind permission of The Royal Ontario Museum.The six (6) prints include: Winter Travelling In Dog Sleds; Red River Settlement; Two Assiniboine Indians Running
A Buffalo; Fort Edmonton; Encampment on Lake Huron; and, Indian Camp Colville.
All prints in excellent condition

Copyright 1968. Made in Canada. Published by Commonweath Advertising Co. Ltd., Clarkson, Ontario. Six Paul Kane Prints. Series 68-425

Bio:
Paul Kane (September 3, 1810 – February 20, 1871) was an Irish-born Canadian painter, famous for his paintings of First Nations peoples in the Canadian West and other Native Americans in the Oregon Country.

A largely self-educated artist, Paul Kane grew up in Toronto (then known as York) and trained himself by copying European masters on a study trip through Europe. He undertook two voyages through the wild Canadian northwest in 1845 and from 1846 to 1848. The first trip took him from Toronto to Sault Ste. Marie and back. Having secured the support of the Hudson's Bay Company, he set out on a second, much longer voyage from Toronto across the Rocky Mountains to Fort Vancouver and Fort Victoria in the Columbia District, as the Canadians called the Oregon Country.
Actual Print Size: 6 1/8" by 9 1/2"
Overall print size w/white border: 8" by 11 1/4"
On both trips Kane sketched and painted Aboriginal peoples and documented their lives. Upon his return to Toronto, he produced more than one hundred oil paintings from these sketches. Kane's work, particularly his field sketches, are still a valuable resource for ethnologists. The oil paintings he completed in his studio are considered a part of the Canadian heritage, although he often embellished them considerably, departing from the accuracy of his field sketches in favour of more dramatic scenes.

Best Contact is Text or Email
Visits: 
Sponsored Links:

My Favourites ()

Recently Added: