Ehre Vater Artist
The Ehre Vater Artist was an American fraktur artist active in the late eighteenth and in advance nineteenth centuries.
Work by this performer has been traced in almost every county in Pennsylvania, Virginia, North Carolina, and Ontario that motto the agreement of German immigrants; it is the prolific natural world of the artist's career that has made identification difficult, similar to the suit of the Sussel-Washington Artist. Evidence suggests that the artiste lived among the Moravians of Salem, North Carolina, but fashionable patrons from among extra religious groups, such as Roman Catholics, that practiced the baptism of infants. The artist's be active includes aspects of Moravian hymnody, and evinces a particular capability in its cursive penmanship; it is as well as drawn upon special paper next engraved scenes, unique in the accomplish of known fraktur creators. The designs favored by this performer are bold, frequently geometric, and dominated by the use of green and red. Other common symbols complement pilasters, used as portions of borers; large, geometric balls, sometimes amid a piece of verse; and snakes twined as soon as texts such as hymn lyrics. The name unchangeable to the artist comes from the German phrase meaning "honor daddy and mother", frequently found in pieces ascribed to the painter.
Four pieces by the Ehre Vater Artist are in the heap of the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts. Other works are owned by the Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Folk Art Museum and the Winterthur Museum.