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Home » Author Travels » U.S.A.’S ART TRAVEL, FROM THE TENNESSEE UNTIL CONNECTICUT – Smoked barbecue meat along the road to Wilton.

U.S.A.’S ART TRAVEL, FROM THE TENNESSEE UNTIL CONNECTICUT – Smoked barbecue meat along the road to Wilton.

From the musical suggestions of Nashville, to the Wilton National Park of Arts.

First stop of our author’s travel, Nashville. Spring in Nashville? The outdoors offer lovely area parks, with Spring festivals and outdoor dining. You too can take that shades, stepping inside hottest concerts and art exhibits. Music City? Boasts a live music scene (also with your favorite tunes), each and every day. You too can get rid of winter’s chill, by going outside for a meal, because Nashville you offers plenty of restaurants with patio seating. Puckett’s Restaurant roots? https://puckettsgro.com/nashville/ Stretch way back to the ‘50s, with a little grocery store in a village. Ever since then, they’ve been focused on providing friends with great food and Southern hospitality. In a laid-back and down-home atmosphere, you can find authentic comfort food (classics like the meat and their famous slow-smoked BBQ).

Alongside Chris Stapleton, Kacey Musgraves and Eric Church, in 2016 ANDREW COMBS performed on the main stage at the Country to Country festival (in the UK). He was born in a December’s 1986 day in Dallas (Texas), but currently resides in Nashville, (Tennessee). He released his debut in 2010 (at the age of 23), followed with All These Dreams in 2015 (both of which received laudatory critics. The Tennessean ranked his “All These Dreams” as one of Nashville’s top 17 albums of 2015.

Second section of our author’s travel, from Nashville to Cincinnati. Its residents are proud of what they’ve to offer. Get insider tips on exploring the Cincinnati region. Here you can take a walking tour of the amazing street art, looking for that decorates downtown Cincinnati. The public artworks say you a lot about the culture of art within the city. Some murals (all within walking distance of each other), are a example of the immense creative work. “Tom Wesselmann Still Life #60” was completed in 2014 and it’s located at 811 Main St. Located at 713 Vine St. “Cincinnati Table” (plastered on the side of the Jean-Robert’s Table restaurant), it’ a surrealist mural inspired by Dutch still lifes.

He received an honorable mention at the 1900 Exposition Universelle in Paris, was awarded the Temple Gold Medal and the Lippincott Prize by the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. At the Museum of Fine Arts (in Boston), Farnsworth Art Museum (Rockland, Maine) or at the High Museum of Art (Atlanta, Georgia), you can find something really special about this painter born in Cincinnati, Ohio, that had studied with Frank Duveneck. His childhood was spent in Cincinnati, where – at the age of twelve – JOSEPH DECAMP began to sketch crayon copies of published lithographics. In 1873 he began a six-year study at the McMicken School of Design at the University of Cincinnati with academic painter Thomas S. Noble. At the age of nineteen, he also taught private drawing classes for women in Chillicothe (Ohio).

Third part of our author’s travel, from Cincinnati to Detroit. Yes, you too can discover cool and unusual things to do in Detroit (Michigan), like Heidelberg Project, https://www.heidelberg.org/ the one man’s attempt to create an artistic wonder on a run-down block in Detroit. Tyree Guyton grew up in a Detroit and his house was in a growing, middle-class neighborhood. When he was 12, he witnessed the effects of the 1967 Detroit’s result social unrest over discrimination. Using paint and a small army of local kids, he began transforming abandoned houses into massive works of art. Heidelberg Project was his attempt to reclaim an run-down and unsafe area that people were afraid to walk through the area.

ROBERT HAYDEN spent his childhood in a Detroit ghetto, where he was born in August 1913, shuffled between his parents home and that of a foster family. Childhood events would result in times of depression, his dark nights of the soul. Reading, occupied a great deal of his time. In 1932 (through a scholarship), he attended Detroit City College and postgraduate he worked researching black history. His first book of poems was published in 1940. His work was internationally recognized in the 60s, when his “A Ballad of Remembrance” won the grand prize for poetry at the First World Festival of Negro Arts in Dakar.

Fourth stage of our journey from the author, from Detroit to New York. Artists Space, http://artistsspace.org/ founded in 1972, is one of the New York City’s oldest alternative galleries. Both by including young artists in innovative group shows and by organizing periodic workshops, over the years it continues to support up-and-coming talent. Artists Space is accessible via elevator from street level and has wheelchair accessible non-gender-segregated toilet facilities. Artists Space was founded byTrudie Grace Irving Sandler, as a pilot project with the goal of assisting young, emerging artists, and quickly became a leading organization in the downtown alternative arts scene in New York.

JOSEPH O’NEILL is an Irish novelist. His novel Netherland was awarded the 2009 PEN/Faulkner Award for Fiction. He speaks English, French and Dutch, and much like his Netherland protagonist Hans, he played club cricket for many years at the Staten Island Cricket Club. Since 1998 he has lived in New York City, but he was born in Cork (Ireland) on a February, 1964. As a toddler, with his parents he spent time in Mozambique and in Turkey, then he lived in Iran. From the age of six, he lived in the Netherlands. In 1987, after being called to the English Bar, he spent a year writing his first novel.

Fifth and last stage of our journey of author, from New York to Wilton. His farm is a national legacy to American creative spirit. Set amidst more than 60 acres of painterly woods and waterways, you’ll see why this painter described his home as the “Great Good Place.” 735 Nod Hill Road, Wilton. This is address of the National Park for the Arts, https://www.nps.gov/wefa/index.htm where you too can visit the home and studio of J. Alden Weir, America’s most beloved Impressionist. The home, studios, and a portion of the landscape remain intact, as one of the nation’s finest remaining landscapes of America. The park it’s a source of inspiration for artists and visitors. Its grounds are open daily, from sunrise to sunset, year-round.

His paintings are also in the collections of the Smithsonian American Art Museum, (Washington, D. C.) and the Wadsworth Atheneum, in Hartford (Connecticut). When in 1891 he had his first one-man show, JULIAN ALDEN WEIR was described as the first among American to use Impressionistic methods. Before traveling to Paris to study under Jean-Léon Gérôme (and later at the École des Beaux-Arts), he took art classes at the National Academy of Design. This impressionist painter (the second to last of sixteen children), was born in an August day in West Point (New York).

The intellectual property of the images that appear in this blog correspond to their authors. The sole purpose of this site, is to spread the knowledge of these artists and that other people enjoy their works.

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