Artists

A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z
Cooper, Peregrine F.
Cooper, Robert
Cooper, Ron
Cooper, William
Cope, Arthur Stockdale
Cope, Louise Todd
Copeland, Lila
Copello, J.
Copley, Billy
Copley, John Singleton

Born in Boston, moved to London in 1774. The most celebrated American artist of the 18th century, he achieved great success first as a portraitist in Massachusetts, later as a history painter in England.

Coppin, Kerry S.
Corbett, Edward
Corbino, Jon

Painter. In the style of the Baroque masters, he painted heroic animals and people in catastrophic, violent scenes. Life magazine dubbed him the modern-day Rubens.

Cordero, Helen
Córdova, Cristina
Cordova, Gloria Lopez
Corneille
Cornelius, Philip
Cornell, Joseph

A premier assemblagist who elevated the box to a major art form, Joseph Cornell also was an accomplished collagist and filmmaker, and one of America's most innovative artists. When his sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John A.

Cornell, Robert
Cornell, Thomas
Cornish, Loring
Coronado, Pepe
Coronado, Sam
Corot, Jean Baptiste Camille
Corradetti, Anthony

Anthony Corradetti, Jr. earned a BFA in 1978 from the Tyler School of Fine Arts in Philadelphia. Some recent exhibitions of his work have taken place at Artscape in Baltimore; the Reston Art Center in Reston, Virginia; the Tokyo Crafts Exhibition; and the Gothelf Gallery in Vail, Colorado.

Correggio
Correll, Richard
Corsaut, Jesse
Corsaw, Roger D.
Corsini, Harold
Cortéz, Carlos A.

Graphic artist, born in 1923 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Cortéz currently lives in Chicago, where he has been active with the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) since the end of World War II.

Cortor, Eldzier
Corwin, Schyler
Corwin, Wilbur A.
Cory, Kate T.