Cover to 1906 "Jessamine" sheet music
Atlanta, Georgia, United States
|Died||April 18, 1906
San Francisco, California, United States
Artie Hall (c. 1881–1906) was an American vaudeville singer and actress, known for her blackface performances as a coon shouter. She was a "petite vocalist with a strong voice". Her most successful role was Topsy in Willian A. Brady's version of Uncle Tom's Cabin. A controversial part of her act was the removal of a glove to reveal her white skin at the end of a song. She died in the collapse of the Orpheum Theater during the April 18, 1906 San Francisco earthquake.
Her sister, Pauline des Landes (known professionally as Bonita) was also a vaudeville actress.
- Armond Fields (2007). Tony Pastor, father of vaudeville. McFarland. p. 170. ISBN 978-0-7864-3054-3.
- Lynn Abbott; Doug Seroff (2007). Ragged But Right: Black Travelling Shows, "Coon Songs", and the Dark Pathway to Blues and Jazz. Univ. Press of Mississippi. pp. 17–20. ISBN 978-1-57806-901-9.
- "Artie Hall is killed". New York Times. April 21, 1906.
- Frank Cullen; Florence Hackman; Donald McNeilly (2007). Vaudeville, old and new. Routledge. p. 499. ISBN 978-0-415-93853-2.
- portraits(NY Public Library)(her name spelled Arte Hall here)
- sheet music covers(NY Public Library as Artie Hall)
|This article about a United States singer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|