"The Loggia of Pitti Palace"
4 x 7 inches
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Born in Brooklyn, New York on November 27, 1897, Donald Teague studied at the Art Students League in New York under George Bridgman, Dean Cornwell, and Frank DuMond and, after serving in World War I, with Norman Wilkinson in England. He moved to California in 1938 and lived in Encino until 1949 when he settled in Carmel. Teague was elected to the National Academy in 1948 and soon gained national renown. For 35 years he was one of the nation's top magazine illustrators; his work appeared in Saturday Evening Post, Colliers, McCall's, Woman's Home Companion and others under the pseudonym Edwin Dawes (not to be confused with the landscape painter Edwin Dawes (1875-1945). In 1958, he gave up commercial work to concentrate on fine art. His paintings and illustrations are primarily of the Old West. Teague was active as an artist until his death in Carmel on December 13, 1991.
Memberships: Carmel Art Association; American Watercolor Society; Salmagundi Club; Bohemian Club; National Academy of Western Art; Cowboy Artists of America.
Exhibited: National Academy of Design, 1948 (gold medal); American Water Color Society, 1953 (grand prize), 1964 (gold medal); Franklin Mint, 1973-75 (gold medals).
Works Held: Cowboy Hall of Fame (Oklahoma City); Frye Museum (Seattle); Oakland Museum; U.S. Air Force Collection; Monterey Peninsula Museum; Pepperdine College (Malibu); Mills College (Oakland).
Hughes, Edan M. Artists In California 1786-1940. 3rd ed. Vol. 1. Sacramento: Crocker, Art Museum, 2002. N. pag. 2 vols. Print