Clipped From New York Herald

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 - by Vlbert. Vibert, who is one'of tho ablest...
by Vlbert. Vibert, who is one'of tho ablest story tellers of all Is represented by some of his witty clerical soenes In wlilch the scarlet coated bishops are made the subject of sympathetic raillery. Ono.of them, the "Dep irture of His Eminence" Is quite a little drama In high life, the various expressions of the fireat ladles present being Inimitable, Bather more gentle In theme Is Lud-wlg Knaus's "Bavarian Holiday," with groups of children at play. Berne-Bel-lour'a "Embarkment" of cuirassiers upon a train Is sterner stuff, but with an equal eye to dcta'1, Tho "State, Procession'' of Shah .tehan," by EL L. Weeks, is a record of gorgeous pageant, and the size and subject, of the picture recall the work of Verestchagln. Bouguereau and Gerome, the masters who taught most of the Americans of a generation ago how to draw, are here, and characteristically. One of the Geromes la his well known "Tigers Drinking," ami the Bouguereau (s a single figifte, "L'Aurore." Alma-T&dema's "Love's Missile'' gives Mm an opportunity to display skill In textures; Rosa Bonheur's "Monarch of the Forest' la in her best style; Van Marche's "Spring Day" and Jules Breton's "Gleaners" are typical works, and there Is a particularly lovely Venetian scene by Zlem. An ur.uaual feature is a set of paintings represeltlng the "Nations In Music," by Will H. Low. They are rnural In character, In small oval frames, ana eviaeniiy are aesignea ror a muslo room. They show Mr. Low at his best Smith

Clipped from
  1. New York Herald,
  2. 27 Jan 1920, Tue,
  3. Page 11

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