Julian Russell Story

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Julian Russell Story
Walton-on-Thames, Surrey, England
DiedFebruary 24, 1919(1919-02-24) (aged 61)
Emma Eames
(m. 1891; div. 1907)

Elaine Sartori Bohlen (m. 1909)

Julian Russell Story (1857 – February 24, 1919) was an American painter.[1]

He was the youngest child of sculptor William Wetmore Story, and the brother of sculptor Thomas Waldo Story, and was educated at Eton and Brasenose College, Oxford University, England.[2]

He died in Philadelphia at age 61.[3]


Artworks of Julian Russel Story[4][5][6]
Name of the art Date Artist's age Dimensions Location Art
The Black Prince at the Battle of Crecy 1888 Approximately 31 135 1/2x 205 3/4 in. Telfair Museum of Art
The Black Prince of Crecy.jpg
Louisa Dowager Viscountess Wolseley 1884 Approximately 27 Unknown Victoria and Albert Museum - London (United Kingdom)
Portrait of Count Louis Vorow Zborrowski with His Dog 1898 Unknown Unknown Private collection
Louis Vorow Zborrowski by Julian Russell Story (1857-1919).jpg
Portrait of Mrs. Frederick Sharon 1901 Approximately 44 Height: 80.01 cm (31.5 in.)

Width: 61.28 cm (24.13 in.)

Private collection
Sculptor Alphonse-Amédée Cordonnier Unknown Unknown Unknown Palais des Beaux Arts de Lille (France)
Lille PdBA story cordonnier.JPG
Portrait of Ernest W. Longfellow 1892 Unknown 55.88 x 45.72 cm (22 x 18 in.) Museum of Fine Arts Boston
1892 ErnestLongfellow byJulianRussellStory.png

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "Story, Julian Russell (American painter, 1857-1919)". Union List of Artist Names, Getty Research. Retrieved 2013-10-26.
  2. ^ "Julian Russell Story (1857-1919)". Ask Art, the Artist's Bluebook. Retrieved 2013-10-26.
  3. ^ "Julian Story Dead in Philadelphia; Painter of Kings". New York Tribune. February 25, 1919. p. 6. Retrieved August 12, 2016 – via Newspapers.com. open access publication – free to read
  4. ^ "Julian Russell Story - Artworks". www.the-athenaeum.org. Retrieved 2018-08-21.
  5. ^ "19th Century Paintings - Julian Russell Story - Dorotheum". www.dorotheum.com. Retrieved 2018-08-21.
  6. ^ "Ernest Wadsworth Longfellow". Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. 2017-06-27. Retrieved 2018-08-21.

External links[edit]