Digital DOWNLOAD Jessie Willcox Smith's Little Women Sisters Orenco Originals Counted Cross Stitch Chart / Pattern

by Orenco Originals

ABOUT THIS CHART:
This chart is created for 14 count fabric.
The finished size will be Size: 12 inches (168 stitches) by 14 inches (196 stitches).
For 40 DMC Cotton Floss colors.

This is a digitally transmitted file. You will not receive anything in the mail. If you want a printed chart in the mail see our listing for a physical chart.

THIS IS NOT A KIT NO FLOSS OR FABRIC IS INCLUDED.

Here is what you get in the digitally transmitted file that you will print:

• A single page (on 11 inch by 17 inch paper) charted graph with a reference key right at the top listing DMC floss or DMC Tapestry wools. You'll even find an exact number count of how many skeins of each floss/wool color you need.
• A tired eye charted graph which is printed on 4 pages of 11 inch by 17 inch paper that will help ease eye strain.
• A floss card for organizing your floss
• A color photo as a guide
• Instructions

Jessie Willcox Smith was born in the Mount Airy neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1884 Smith attended the School of Design for Women (which is now Moore College of Art & Design), and later studied at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts under Thomas Eakins in Philadelphia, graduating in 1888. A year later, she started working in the production department of the Ladies' Home Journal, for five years. She left to take classes under Howard Pyle, first at Drexel and then at the Brandywine School. She was a prolific contributor to books and magazines during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, illustrating stories and articles for clients such as Century, Collier's Weekly, Leslie's Weekly, Harper's, McClure's, Scribners, and the Ladies' Home Journal. Smith may be most well known for her covers on Good Housekeeping, which she painted from December 1917 through March 1933. She also painted posters and portraits. Her twelve illustrations for Charles Kingsley's The Water-Babies (1916) are also well known. On Smith's death, she bequeathed the original works to the Library of Congress' "Cabinet of American Illustration" collection. A thirteenth illustration remains in a private collection. The Hall of Fame of the Society of Illustrators has inducted only 10 women since its inception in 1958. Smith was the second after Lorraine Fox. Of those ten, three of them occupied the same house, Cogslea, as the Red Rose Girls. Elizabeth Shippen Green and Violet Oakley were fellow Howard Pyle students who shared that space, which was arguably the finest assembly of illustrative talent ever in American life. Smith's papers are deposited in the collection of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.


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