Grace Carpenter Hudson (1865–1937) was an American painter. She was nationally known during her lifetime for a numbered series of more than 684 portraits of the local Pomo Indians. She painted the first, "National Thorn", after her marriage in 1891, and the last in 1935.
Other articles related to "grace hudson, grace, hudson, hudsons":
... Returning to California, Grace and John Hudson lived the rest of their days leading a modest bohemian lifestyle of collecting, traveling, field work, reading ... The Hopi sun symbol was adopted by the Hudsons as their family symbol the Sun House displays the emblem prominently over the door ... John Hudson died there in 1936 ...
... Rodriguez, IvanIván Rodríguez* Rogers, KennyKenny Rogers 2005 Teixeira, MarkMark Teixeira Hudson, OrlandoOrlando Hudson Chavez, EricEric Chavez Jeter, DerekDerek Jeter Hunter ... Pagnozzi, TomTom Pagnozzi Maddux, GregGreg Maddux* 1992 Grace, MarkMark Grace Lind, JoseJosé Lind Pendleton, TerryTerry Pendleton Smith, OzzieOzzie Smith* Bonds, BarryBarry Bonds Walker, LarryLarry ... MikeMike Matheny Maddux, GregGreg Maddux* 2006 Pujols, AlbertAlbert Pujols Hudson, OrlandoOrlando Hudson Rolen, ScottScott Rolen Vizquel, OmarOmar Vizquel Cameron ...
Famous quotes containing the words hudson and/or grace:
“He hung out of the window a long while looking up and down the street. The worlds second metropolis. In the brick houses and the dingy lamplight and the voices of a group of boys kidding and quarreling on the steps of a house opposite, in the regular firm tread of a policeman, he felt a marching like soldiers, like a sidewheeler going up the Hudson under the Palisades, like an election parade, through long streets towards something tall white full of colonnades and stately. Metropolis.”
—John Dos Passos (18961970)
“He prayed more deeply for simple selflessness than he had ever prayed beforeand, feeling an uprush of grace in the very intention, shed the night in his heart and called it light. And walking out of the little church he felt confirmed in not only the worth of his whispered prayer but in the realization, as well, that Christ had become man and not some bell-shaped Corinthian column with volutes for veins and a mandala of stone foliage for a heart.”
—Alexander Theroux (b. 1940)