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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape. found in the catalog.

William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape.

Nathan Bryllion Fagin

William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape.

by Nathan Bryllion Fagin

  • 93 Want to read
  • 32 Currently reading

Published by Johns Hopkins Press in Baltimore .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bartram, William, -- 1739-1823

  • Edition Notes

    Extracts only

    The Physical Object
    Paginationix, 123 p.
    Number of Pages123
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14946263M

    The Nature of William Bartram Thomas P. Slaughter Rutgers University William Bartram () was the first American to devote his life to the study of nature. He was an artist, a botanist, an explorer, a gardener, an herbalist, a naturalist, and a "philosophical pilgrim," as Cited by: 1. The Cultural Landscape Foundation Announces Cornelia Hahn Oberlander Is the Namesake of the New International Landscape Architecture Prize EXPLORE: The Cornelia Hahn Oberlander International Landscape Architecture Prize.

    Waselkov and Braund have given scholars and fans of Bartram an invaluable source of his writing on the southeastern Indians and the tools and information with which to interpret and use his work."-American Indian Culture and Research Journal William Bartram on the Southeastern Indians is essential reading for anyone interested in the Native. "William Bartram was the most significant American nature writer before Thoreau and a nature artist who rivals Audubon Long recognized as an American classic, Bartram's Travels recounts his journeys through the wilderness from to in prose famous for its celebratory intensity" (Library of America). "Bartram's account of the remote.

    For years, serious naturalists have treasured their copies of Francis Harper's naturalist's edition of The Travels of William Bartram as the definitive version of Bartram's pioneering survey. Complete with notes and commentary, an annotated index, maps, a bibliography, and a general index, this classic is now back in print for the first time in s: 1. Bartram, William. by Thomas C. Parramore, Chiefly through the fine reception accorded to the book, Bartram became an established member of the international literary and scientific community and a member of many American and foreign learned societies. interpreter of the American landscape. Baltimore, The Johns Hopkins Press.


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William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape by Nathan Bryllion Fagin Download PDF EPUB FB2

William Bartram, Interpreter of the American Landscape [, Fagin Nathan Bryllion] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. William Bartram, Interpreter of the American Landscape. Full text of "William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape" See other formats.

Internet Archive BookReader William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape. In William Bartram, a Philadelphia botanist, published an account of his Travels through North & South Carolina, Georgia, East and West Florida, the Cherokee Country, the Extensive Territories of the Muscogulges, or Creek Confederacy, and the Country of the Choctaws; Containing an Account of the Soil and Natural Productions of these Regions, together with Observations on the Manners of.

Get this from a library. William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape. [Nathan Bryllion Fagin]. Title. William Bartram, interpreter of the American landscape, By. Fagin, Nathan Bryllion, Wordsworth Collection. Type. Bartram's Travels is the short title of naturalist William Bartram's book describing his travels in the American South and encounters with American Indians between and The book was published in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in by the firm of James & William Bartram.

The book's full title is Travels through North and South Carolina, Georgia, East and West Florida, the Cherokee Country. William Bartram, American naturalist, botanist, and artist. The son of naturalist John Bartram, he described the abundant river swamps of the southeastern United States in their primeval condition in his Travels through North and South Carolina, Georgia, East and West Florida ().

The book. William Bartram. The American naturalist William Bartram () published an account of his botanical expedition to the southeastern United States that was widely read in his country and Europe. William Bartram was born on Feb. 9,near Philadelphia, Pa., in the house built by his father, John Bartram, the noted m displayed considerable talent for drawing in his youth.

Helen Gere Cruickshank and B. Bartram Cadbury. John and William Bartram's America Selections from the Writings of the Philadelphia Naturalists. New York: The Devin-Adair Company, N. Bryllion Fagin. William Bartram: Interpreter of the American Landscape. Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins Univeresity Press, William Bartram has 26 books on Goodreads with ratings.

William Bartram’s most popular book is Travels of William Bartram. SOURCE: Fagin, N. Bryllion. “The Art of Bartram.” In William Bartram: Interpreter of the American Landscape, pp. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, [In the following excerpt. William Bartram warrants the historical attention given to his botanist father John William was the first American naturalist asked to join a United States military expedition to the West.

See Nathan B. Fagin, William Bartram: Interpreter of he American Landscape (Baltimore, ), Bartram published an account of his adventures in in a book called Travels. It was a moving and wonderful book and quickly became an American classic.

The book told about Bartram’s travels in eight southern states including Florida. Its readers particularly enjoyed the descriptions of.

William Bartram's Travels' is a remarkable book in many ways. Not the William Bartram: Interpreter of the American Landscape, in which he describes Bartram as: a scientist and a Quaker, and it was this duality of his interests and influences which colored his view of nature.

As a. William Bartram denied their existence; history buried their stories In his famous and influential book Travels, the naturalist William Bartram described the St. Johns riverfront in east Florida as an idyllic, untouched m’s account was Cited by: 3. Art and Science of William Bartram, Judith "Art and Science of William Bartram" brings together, for the first time, all sixty-eight drawings by Bartram held at the Natural History Museum, along with works by some of the most well-known natural history artists of.

Sept., ] BOOK REVIEW BOOK REVIEW William Bartram, Interpreter of the American Landscape, by N. Bryllion Fagin, Associate in English, the Johns Hopkins University. octavo. Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press. $ All those interested in early entomological history in America will welcome this new biography.

William Bartram. Pamela Regis, Describing Early America: Bartram, Jefferson, Crevecoeur, and the Rhetoric of Natural History (DeKalb, Ill.: Northern Illinois Univ., ) Larry R.

Clarke, "The Quaker Background of William Bartram's View of Nature," Journal of the History of Ideas 46 (), Bruce Silver, "Clarke on the Quaker Background of William Bartram's Approach to Nature" Journal of the History. William Bartram American naturalist, essayist, and travel writer.

Bartram was an eighteenth-century American naturalist and explorer who spent four years classifying the flora and fauna. Travels Through North & South Carolina, Georgia, East & West Florida, the Cherokee Country, the Extensive Territories of the Muscogulges, or Creek Confederacy, and the Country of the Chactaws; Containing An Account of the Soil and Natural Productions of Those Regions, Together with Observations on the Manners of the Indians.

Embellished with Copper-Plates.William Bartram was one of America's early naturalists. His TRAVELS, therefore, are a mixture of travel writing and scientific descriptions of the flora and fauna, particularly of South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida where he journeyed during the Revolutionary years/5.The exhibit book ( pages) published in conjunction with the exhibit features more than 60 reproductions of Juras’s paintings along with essays by Juras, Dorinda Dallmeyer of the University of Georgia, Holly Koons McCullough of the Telfair, and lauded poet and environmental advocate Janisse Ray.

The essays place the work in the context of Bartram’s legacy and the American landscape.