• Aleksei Mikhailovich Korin (Russian, 1865-1923 The bread seller oil on canvas
  • Continental School, 19th Century "The Cathedral" Dated 1874, Oil on canvas 26 x 18 1/4 inches (66 x 46.4 cm)
  • Heinz Pinggera (Italian, b.1900) ‘The Concert’ Oil on canvas Signed ‘H Pinggera’ lower left 29 x 39 in (73.7 x 99.1 cm)
  • After Heinrich Fuseli (Swiss, 1741-1825) ‘The Furies’ Oil on canvas 19 x 24 ½ in. (48.3 x 62.2 cm) Provenance: Mr. & Mrs. Peter P. Williams, Raleigh.
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    George Goodwin Kilburne (British, 1839-1924) ‘The Love Token’ Signed, oil on canvas. 40 x 30 in. (101.6 x 76.2 cm)
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    Constantin Stoitzner (Austrian, 1863-1934) ‘The Moonlit Muse’ signed, oil on canvas 50 x 31 in. (127 x 78.7 cm)
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    Gustave Wappers (Belgian, 1803-74) ‘The Reading’ signed, oil on panel 19 ½ x 15 ¼ in. (49.5 x 38.7 cm)
  • François Boucher 1703-1770, French “The Triumph of Neptune” François Boucher (French; 29 September 1703 – 30 May 1770) was a French painter, draughtsman and etcher, who worked in the Rococo style. Boucher is known for his idyllic and voluptuous paintings on classical themes, decorative allegories, and pastoral scenes. He was perhaps the most celebrated painter and decorative artist of the 18th century. He also painted several portraits of his patroness, Madame de Pompadour. A native of Paris, Boucher was the son of a lesser known painter Nicolas Boucher, who gave him his first artistic training. At the age of seventeen, a painting by Boucher was admired by the painter François Lemoyne. Lemoyne later appointed Boucher as his apprentice, but after only three months, he went to work for the engraver Jean-François Cars. Boucher died on 30 May 1770 in his native Paris. His name, along with that of his patron Madame de Pompadour, had become synonymous with the French Rococo style, leading the Goncourt brothers to write: "Boucher is one of those men who represent the taste of a century, who express, personify and embody it." OM-300 CL102794-139640801-2
  • Georges William Thornley (British, b. 1857-1935) ‘The Watermill’ signed, watercolor on paper 11 x 15 ½ in. (27.9 x 39.4 cm) Georges William Thornley (1857–1935) was a French painter and printmaker.  A student of the French landscape painter Eugène Ciceri and Edmond Yon, Thornley became a successful artist remembered for his seascapes from Normandy and his landscapes from the French and Italian Rivieras. He was the son of a Welsh immigrant Morgan Thornley.  He also was a talented watercolorist, engraver, and lithographer. His lithographs after the works of Corot, Pissarro, Degas and Puvis de Chavannes were acclaimed by his peers and awarded at the Salon de Paris. His paintings were exhibited beginning in 1878. He won the Mention of Honor in 1881 and a Third Class medal in 1888. Thornley embraced the Impressionist movement early in his career, which brought him much success.  His style characteristically has bold brushwork and thick "impasto." It recreates the "impression of a panorama", capturing the fleeting moment in its inner light and color. This open landscape is an example of what the artist excelled at: successful color effects which are highly decorative but stay true to nature.
  • Artist Unknown 19th Century 10 ½ x 8 in. "This painting hung in the study of Oliver Wendell Holmes for many years." - plaque text at bottom center on frame.
  • David Teniers ‘Topers in a Tavern Interior’ oil on white metal 10 3/8 x 12 ½ in. CL102794-244 318702-2 Price:4,500 @AC-NB
  • F. Hohle (early 20th Century) after Frans Hals. ‘Two singing Boys’ signed lower right F. Hohle cop and with the monogram lower left FG, oil on canvas 66.5 x 53 cm The original, on canvas, 66x52 cm, is in the Staatliche Kunstammlung Kassel. It was acquired by Landgraf Wilhelm VIII of Hessen in 1749 (see S.Slive, Frans Hals, 1974, II.fig. 44 and III.pp.15/16, no.23) CA102894-46 734506-3 @Albertson