Detail View: George Catlin: The Printed Works: Fort Pierre, mouth of the Teton River, 1200 miles above St. Louis

Work Record ID: 
88
Reproduction Record ID: 
88
Work Class: 
landscapes (representations)
Work Type: 
print
Title: 
The Manners, Customs, and Condition of the North American Indians.
Title Type: 
collective title
Title: 
Fort Pierre, mouth of the Teton River, 1200 miles above St. Louis
Title Type: 
preferred title
Measurements: 
4.875 x 6.725 in (12.38 x 17.08 cm)
Measurement Type: 
dimensions
Material: 
paper (fiber product)
Material Type: 
support
Technique: 
chromolithograph
Creator: 
Catlin, George, 1796-1872
Creator Dates: 
1796-1872
Creator Nationality: 
American
Creator Type: 
personal name
Creator Role: 
painter
Date: 
1841
Date: 
1892
Date Type: 
facsimile
Location: 
Fort Pierre (S.D.)
Location Type: 
creation site
Repository: 
Archives and Rare Books Library, University Libraries, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio
Repository Type: 
current repository
ID Number: 
ARB RB E77.C4 v.1
ID Number Type: 
call number
ID Number: 
85
ID Number Type: 
plate number
ID Number: 
384
ID Number Type: 
standard number
Style Period: 
Art, American--19th century
Style Period: 
realism
Culture: 
American
Subject: 
Tipis
Subject: 
Indians of North America--19th century
Subject: 
Indians in art
Subject: 
American Fur Company
Subject: 
Camps (Indian)
Subject: 
Trading posts
Subject: 
Upper Missouri River--Views
Subject: 
West (U.S.)--In art
Subject: 
Dakota
Subject: 
Bad River (S.D.)--Views
Subject: 
Fort Pierre (S.D.)--Views
Related Work: 
Catlin, George, 1796-1872. The Manners, Customs, and Condition of the North American Indians. London: Published by the Author, at the Egyptian Hall, Piccadilly, 1841. [1892]
Relation Type: 
larger entity
Description: 
Described in Vol. I, p. 209. Caption from Truettner catalog of Catlin's Indian Gallery. Entry from Catlin's 1848 catalog reads, "View on Upper Missouri--Fort Pierre, Mouth of Teton River--Fur Company's trading post, 1200 miles above St. Louis, with 600 lodges of Sioux Indians encamped about it, in skin lodges." Originally painted in 1832 (Truettner, 1979, p. 251). The Teton River is now known as the Bad River.
Reproduction Rights Statement: 
(c)University of Cincinnati Digital Press 1997
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