Edward Frederick Ertz
This article needs additional citations for verification. (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Edward Frederick Ertz (born 1 March 1862 in Canfield, Illinois (renamed Edison Park in 1890, now a community area of Chicago). Died 1954 in Pulborough, England) was an artist and fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. He was also an etcher and wood engraver.
He first worked in New Orleans and then New York, and showed work at the 1893 World's Fair. He went to Paris to train as a painter, exhibiting in the Paris salons from 1889. From 1892 to 1899 he was a professor of watercolour-painting and drawing at the Académie Delécluse in Paris. In 1899 or 1900 Ertz settled in the south of England, where he made paintings that were shown nationally and internationally. He kept a studio at Pulborough, Sussex, and taught at Kings Langley in Hertfordshire. He also produced coloured 'xylographie' (or 'xylographic') woodcut prints.
|This article about an artist from the United States is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a British painter born in the 19th century is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|