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|Jacob Maris (1837 - 1899)|
|Art - Design|
Three Dutch painters, who were brothers. Jacob or , 1837–99, the most celebrated, painted domestic interiors but is particularly famous for his vigorous landscapes in oil and watercolor. Rich in color and large and simple in composition and handling, these paintings are among the finest of the Hague school. They usually depict the rich countryside under luminous gray skies. The Rijks Museum has a notable collection, including Arrival of the Boats. Other works are The Bridge (Frick Coll., New York City) and Canal in Holland (Metropolitan Mus.). Matthew or Matthijs Maris, 1839–1917, genre and landscape painter and etcher, worked with his brother Jacob and in 1877 settled in London. He developed a vein of mysticism in his later work, shown in such paintings as Reverie (Metropolitan Mus.) and Memory of Amsterdam (Rijks Mus.). William or Willem Maris, 1844–1910, achieved an early reputation for his bright landscapes, usually with cattle. The Rijks Museum has several, including Cows beside a Ditch.
Dutch landscape painter who, with his brothers Matthijs and Willem, formed The Hague school of painting.
"Dutch Interior, Mother and Child", attributed to Jacob Maris (1837 - 1899)
|Robert Frost - Home Burial|
"Three foggy mornings and one rainy day Will rot the best birch fence a man can build."
Robert Frost (1874-1963), U.S. poet. "Home Burial."
|Memory itself works on the concept of threes. The first time you observe something it's unique. The second time observe the same thing it becomes understood like a pattern. The third time observe the same thing you have a pattern to reference and it becomes known.|