N.C. Wyeth Paintings

Newell Convers Wyeth (October 22, 1882 – October 19, 1945), a.k.a. N.C. Wyeth, was an American illustrator and artist. He was a student of Howard Pyle and eventually became one of the most famous American Illustrators. As both a painter and illustrator, he advocated that painting and illustration are two distinct art disciplines. Learn more »

Paintings by N.C. Wyeth in Chronological Order

Louise Loved to Climb to the Summit on One of the Barren Hills Flanking the River, and Stand There While the Wind Blew, 1907 Painting of Native American, 1907 Painting of Native American, 1907
Painting of Native American, 1907 Painting of Native American, 1907 The Silent Fisherman, 1907
What is Your Name, My Boy, 1907 The Scythers, 1908 The Artist’s Studio, Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania, 1910
The Frontiersman Pupular Magazine cover Illustration, 1911 Treasure Island Scribner, 1911 Treasure Island (Title 1), 1911
A Hindu Mystic, 1912 African Warrior, 1913 The Passing of Robin Hood, 1917
The Unwrit Dogma, 1917 Robinson Crusoe illustration, 1920 Rip Van Winkle Illustration, 1921
And when they came to the sword that the hand held, King Arthur took it up, 1922 Cover of The Boy’s King Arthur, 1922 I am Sir Launcelot du Lake, King Ban’s son of Benwick, and knight of the Round Table, 1922
Launcelot and Guenevere, 1922 The lady Lyoness had the dwarf in examination, 1922 Title page of The Boy’s King Arthur, 1922
Ben Gunn

Billy Bones

Black Spot
Blind Pew

Captain Nemo

Captain Smollet
Jim and the Treasure

Jim Hawkins

Jim Hawkins, Long John Silver and his Parrot
Jim, Long John Silver and his Parrot

King Mark slew the noble knight Sir Tristram

Knife fight between pirates
Merlin taking away the infant Arthur

Old Pew

One more step, Mr. Hands, said I, and I’ll blow your brains out
Pirates Attack the Stockade

Preparing for Mutiny

Routs Black Dog
Sir Launcelot in the wilderness, after leaving the Round Table

Sir Mador’s spear brake all to pieces, but the other’s spear held

Tam On The Craig Face
The astrologer emptied the whole of the bowl into the bottle

The caption reads

The children were playing at marriage-by-capture
The death of Arthur and Mordred

The death of Guenever

The green knight preparing to battle Sir Beaumains
The Indian Lance

They fought with him on foot more than three hours, both before him

Though these folks were evidently amusing themselves, yet they maintained the gravest faces, the most mysterious silence
Tristram and Isolde

We Were Three Days Taking Out Even What Gold And Gems We Could Loan On Ourselves And Our Beasts, The Treasure Of Three Queens’ Pardons

When Sir Percival came nigh unto the brim

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Top