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Jackson Lee Nesbitt
1913-2008, American

"Casting" Blast Furnace
1913-2008, American

This original lithograph is titled,"Casting, Blast Furnace", The setting of this image is the Sheffield Steel Plant in Houston, TX.1951,the image measures 11 1/4 x 15 7/8 inches, in an edition of 70, this image is pencil signed and titled . In the 1930s, Nesbitt studied art under Thomas Hart Benton, John deMartelly and Ross Braught at the Kansas City Art Institute. He became known for his southern Regionalist prints depicting everyday life in rural America, of which several were commissioned by the Associated American Artists.


Ozark Minstrel
1913-2008, American

This original drypoint etching is titled "Ozark Minstrel", a rare image from an edition of only 25 proofs. It was created and printed in the 1937, the image size measures 10 3/4 x 8 1/2 inches, pencil signed, dated and titled lower margin, a collectors stamp on the verso. In the 1930s, Nesbitt studied art under Thomas Hart Benton, John deMartelly and Ross Braught at the Kansas City Art Institute. He became known for his southern Regionalist prints depicting everyday life in rural America, as well as a few industrial scenes.


Stripping Ingots
1913-2008, American

This etching was created for the Sheffield Steel Plant in Houston, TX, image size 11 7/8 x 9 1/8 inches, 1939, 23/60, pencil signed "Jackson Lee Nesbitt". In the 1930s, Nesbitt studied art under Thomas Hart Benton, John deMartelly and Ross Braught at the Kansas City Art Institute. He became known for his southern Regionalist prints depicting everyday life in rural America,as well as his industrial images, of which several were commissioned by the Associated American Artists.


September Storm
1913-2008, American

Lithograph, (Retif & Salzer 38), 1989, signed, numbered 10/250, titled and dated in pencil AAA publication, image size 11 3/4 x 16"

Painting

Spring, Ponte Landolfo, Italy
20th c., American

Watercolor, 20 x 23 in., signed lower right

Print

The Future Boulevard
1872- c.1950, American

This lithograph of the George Washington Bridge under construction by Dexter Dawes measures 11 x 17 inches and is pencil signed on the lower right margin. This is one in a series of lithographs of the construction of the George Washington Bridge that Dawes created between 1927 and the bridges' completion in 1931. This suspension bridge would eventually connect Ft. Lee, NJ to Manhattan across the Hudson River. Swiss born engineer Othmar Amman made this gigantic structure look "light and airy" with its miles of intertwined steel cable.

Drawing

The Old Homestead
1833-1909, American

Watercolor on paper, image size 4 7/8 x 8 1/8 inches, pencil signed lower right