Greatest American Painters

John Trumbull (1756 – 1843)

Posted by M.R.N. on September 13, 2012

The Declaration of Independence (July 4, 1776)

George Washington

Alexander Hamilton

The Death Of General Montgomery In The Attack On Quebec (December 31, 1775)

Jeremiah Wadsworth And His Son Daniel

Patrick Tracy

The Capture Of The Hessians At Trenton (December 26, 1776)

John Jay (painting started by Gilbert Stuart and finished by John Trumbull)

John Trumbull, The Poet (The Artist’s Cousin)

John M. Trumbull, The Artist’s Nephew

Surrender of General Burgoyne At Saratoga (October 16, 1777)

Christ And The Woman Taken In Adultery

The Earl Of Angus Conferring Knighthood On De Wilton

Priam Returning To His Family With The Dead Body Of Hector

Alexander Hamilton

Benjamin Franklin

John Adams As A Diplomat

The Vernet Family

Sarah Trumbull With A Spaniel

William Rogers

Reverend Jonathan Mayhew Wainwright

Jonathan Trumbull Jr. With Mrs. Trumbull (Eunice Backus) And Faith Trumbull

Christopher Gore At Age 42

John Gore Jr.

Norwich Falls – The Falls Of The Yantic At Norwich

Theodore Dwight Jr.

Timothy Dwight IV

Thomas Jefferson

Self Portrait (1777)

General Washington

George III, King Of England

to be continued…

4 Responses to “John Trumbull (1756 – 1843)”

  1. Bruce said

    How would you like to have been the artist to have painted the portraits of, and therefore presumably met face-to-face and conversed at length with, the likes of George Washington, Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, and Thomas Jefferson?

    • Suzay Lamb said

      He must have had such an interesting life, as he was fully a witness of those extraordinary moments in American history. He was a soldier during the Revolutionary War, personal assistant to George Washington, he was arrested and imprisoned in London as a spy, he was secretary to John Jay, a close friend of Thomas Jefferson…

      • Bruce said

        As you’ve probably realized from some of my posts, apart from being interested in art and being zany in general, I am a history buff. Two and a half reasons for being so into your blog, Suzay!

    • Suzay Lamb said

      I’m glad and grateful 🙂

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