Hermann Ottomar Herzog
Hermann Ottomar Herzog (15 November 1831 – 6 February 1932) was a prominent nineteenth- and to the fore twentieth-century European and American artist, primarily known for his landscapes. He is associated with the Düsseldorf learned of painting.
He was born in Bremen, Germany and entered the Düsseldorf Academy at age seventeen. Herzog achieved early billboard success, allowing him to travel widely and continue his training. His patrons included royalty and nobility throughout Europe.
In the late 1860s, after an extensive trip to Norway, Herzog arranged permanently close Philadelphia in the United States. Thereafter, he traveled throughout the U.S. and Mexico. He painted his pretentiousness across the western states, arriving in California in 1873. His works from this trip included a series of Yosemite Valley paintings. In 1876, he customary an award at the Philadelphia Centennial Exhibition for his painting of Sentinel Rock in Yosemite. Herzog as a consequence made extensive trips to Maine and Florida to paint.
Because he was a prudent investor, Herzog did not have to depend on the sale of his artwork to maintain a satisfying lifestyle. Following his death, his relatives retained a large work of his paintings, most of which were released to the art spread around in the 1970s. A number of prominent American and European museums now intensify Herzog's produce a result as allowance of their collections.
Herzog's doing is sometimes considered to be ration of the Hudson River School, although it is more realizable and less dramatic than works by peers Frederic Edwin Church or Albert Bierstadt.
He roughly always signed his work "H. Herzog"; as a result, his first declare is spelled both "Herman" and "Hermann" in various sources. He was born on November 16, 1831 and died on February 6th, 1932 (according to his great great grandson, Scott Herzog (possessor of birth and death certificates).
The Brandywine River Museum in Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania held a major exhibition of Herzog's take effect in 1992 and published a catalog of his work, with an essay by art historian Donald S. Lewis, Jr.
In his long life, Herzog created more than 1,000 paintings, including "Women in a Tropical Setting" and "Landscape when a Bear and her Cub".