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Showing 1 - 14 of 14 (results per page: 10 | 25 | 50)


"Busted!" - A Deserted Railroad Town In Kansas

"Busted!" - A Deserted Railroad Town In Kansas
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: 1874
This is an illustration titled "Busted! A Deserted Railroad Town in Kansas" published in Harper's Weekly, v. 18 (February 28, 1874), p. 192.


Denison, Texas

Denison, Texas
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: August 1874
This is an illustration showing the depot and train in Denison, Texas. Also visible are covered wagons and oxen, business buildings, and a horse-drawn delivery wagon. The illustration appears in The Great South-West, August 1874. It is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Deserted Kansas Town

Deserted Kansas Town
Creator: Tavernier, Jules
Date: 1873
Grisaille watercolor sketch of a deserted town street with ramshackle buildings. The sketch is titled "Deserted Kansas Town" and was executed by Jules Tavernier. Tavernier was born in Paris in 1844 and trained as an artist in France. He served as a soldier in the Franco-Prussian War, and his drawings of war-torn Paris were flown by hot air balloon to London for publication. After the war he worked as an illustrator in London and then in New York for Harper's Weekly. In 1872, Harper's sent him on a trip across the United States on an assignment to document the American West. He arrived in San Francisco in 1874. This sketch is most likely a scene that Tavernier saw while in Kansas on that trip. Tavernier went on to be a well-known artist in California before moving to Hawaii, where he was part of a group of artists known as the Volcano School. He died in Honolulu in 1889.


General offices, depot and machine shops for the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway in Sedalia, Missouri

General offices, depot and machine shops for the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway in Sedalia, Missouri
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: July 1874
This is an illustration showing the general offices, depot and machine shops for the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway in Sedalia, Missouri. The illustration is published in The Great South-West, July 1874. It is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Halting place on the Ninnescah River

Halting place on the Ninnescah River
Creator: Frenzeny & Tavernier
Date: May 02, 1874
This engraving, copied from Harper's Weekly magazine, shows a group of cowboys with their horses gathered in front of the John Dunscomb and Ward McKee Company stores. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Hannibal, Missouri

Hannibal, Missouri
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: June 1874
This is an illustration showing trains and steamboats at Hannibal, Missouri. The illustration appears in The Great South-West, June 1874. It is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Harper's Weekly Illustrations

Harper's Weekly Illustrations
Creator: Frenzeny & Tavernier
Date: November 08, 1873
This page is titled "Leaf from a Sketchbook" and the illustrations were created by French artists Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier. The sketches depict their travels from Pittsburgh, Kansas, to Parsons, Kansas.


Las Animas

Las Animas
Creator: Tavernier, Jules
Date: between 1873 and 1874
Brown wash sketch titled "Las Animas" by Jules Tavernier. Tavernier was born in Paris in 1844 and trained as an artist in France. He served as a soldier in the Franco-Prussian War, and his drawings of war-torn Paris were flown by hot air balloon to London for publication. After the war he worked as an illustrator in London and then in New York for Harper's Weekly. In 1872, Harper's sent him on a trip across the United States on an assignment to document the American West. He arrived in San Francisco in 1874. This sketch is most likely a scene that Tavernier saw while in Colorado on that trip. Tavernier went on to be a well-known artist in California before moving to Hawaii, where he was part of a group of artists known as the Volcano School. He died in Honolulu in 1889.


Parsons, Kansas by Jules Tavernier

Parsons, Kansas by Jules Tavernier
Creator: Tavernier, Jules
Date: 1873
Watercolor sketch of Forest Avenue (now Broadway) in Parsons, Kansas, by Jules Tavernier. Tavernier was born in Paris in 1844 and trained as an artist in France. He served as a soldier in the Franco-Prussian War, and his drawings of war-torn Paris were flown by hot air balloon to London for publication. After the war he worked as an illustrator in London and then in New York for Harper's Weekly. In 1872, Harper's sent him on a trip across the United States on an assignment to document the American West. This piece was executed in 1873 and shows a scene Tavernier saw in Parsons while on that trip. He arrived in San Francisco in 1874. Tavernier went on to be a well-known artist in California before moving to Hawaii, where he was part of a group of artists known as the Volcano School. He died in Honolulu in 1889.


Scene in the great Neosho Valley

Scene in the great Neosho Valley
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: July 1874
This is an illustration showing two cows in a river or pond in the Neosho Valley and in the background is a Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway train. The illustration appears in The Great South-West, July 1874. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Shipping for the eastern markets

Shipping for the eastern markets
Creator: Frenzeny & Tavernier
Date: May 02, 1874
This engraving, copied from Harper's Weekly magazine, shows cattle being loaded into boxcars for the eastern livestock markets. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Sunset scene in the Neosho Valley

Sunset scene in the Neosho Valley
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: September 1874
This is an illustration showing a sunset scene in the Neosho Valley. The illustration appears in The Great South-West, September 1874. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


View on the Arkansas River

View on the Arkansas River
Creator: Tavernier, Jules, 1844-1889
Date: June 1874
This is an engraving showing a view of the Arkansas River and the crossing of a Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway train. The engraving was published in The Great South-West in June 1874. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Wichita, Kansas

Wichita, Kansas
Creator: Frenzeny & Tavernier
Date: May 02, 1874
This engraving copied from Harper's Weekly magazine is looking north on main street where it crosses Douglas Avenue in Wichita, Kansas. The illustration is credited to both Paul Frenzeny and Jules Tavernier.


Showing 1 - 14

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