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Thomas Cole

Portrait of Thomas Cole

Thomas Cole was a U.S. artist born in 1801. Cole contributed to the Hudson River School movement and died in 1848. Get notified when Thomas Cole's biography is complete:

Distant View of Niagara Falls, Thomas Cole

Distant View of Niagara Falls

1830
A View near Tivoli (Morning), Thomas Cole

A View near Tivoli (Morning)

1832
The Titan's Goblet, Thomas Cole

The Titan's Goblet

1833
The Course of Empire 1: The Savage State, Thomas Cole

The Course of Empire 1: The Savage State

1834
The Course of Empire 2: The Pastoral State, Thomas Cole

The Course of Empire 2: The Pastoral State

1834
The Course of Empire 5: Desolation, Thomas Cole

The Course of Empire 5: Desolation

1836

The good, the enlightened of all ages and nations, have found pleasure and consolation in the beauty of the rural earth.

Essay on American Scenery

1836
The Course of Empire 4: Destruction, Thomas Cole

The Course of Empire 4: Destruction

1836
The Course of Empire 3: The Consummation of Empire, Thomas Cole

The Course of Empire 3: The Consummation of Empire

1835-1836
The Oxbow, Thomas Cole

The Oxbow

1836
Notch of the White Mountains (Crawford Notch), Thomas Cole

Notch of the White Mountains (Crawford Notch)

1839
The Dream of the Architect, Thomas Cole

The Dream of the Architect

1840
The Temple of Segesta with the Artist Sketching, Thomas Cole

The Temple of Segesta with the Artist Sketching

1841-1842
The Voyage of Life: Childhood, Thomas Cole

The Voyage of Life: Childhood

1842
The Voyage of Life: Manhood, Romanticism

The Voyage of Life: Manhood

1842
The Voyage of Life: Old Age, Thomas Cole

The Voyage of Life: Old Age

1842
The Voyage of Life: Youth, Romanticism

The Voyage of Life: Youth

1842

The pleasure of traveling, it seems to me, is chiefly experienced after the journey is over; when we can sit down by our own snug fire-side, free from all fatigues and annoyances...

Sicilian Scenery and Antiquities — Part 1

1844

We see that nations have sprung from obscurity, risen to glory, and decayed. Their rise has in general been marked by virtue; their decadence by vice, vanity, and licentiousness. Let us beware!

Sicilian Scenery and Antiquities — Part 2

1844

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