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  • William McGregor Paxton
    Jun 22, 1869 - May 13, 1941
  • Girl With A Pink Rose - William McGregor Paxton was an American painter and instructor who embraced the Boston School paradigm and was a co-founder of The Guild of Boston Artists. He taught briefly while a student at Cowles Art School, where he met his wife Elizabeth Okie Paxton, and at the Museum of Fine Arts School in Boston. Paxton is known for his portraits, including those of two presidents—Grover Cleveland and Calvin Coolidge—and interior scenes with women, including his wife. His works are in many museums in the United States.
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Girl With A Pink Rose
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  • Girl With A Pink Rose

  • William McGregor Paxton
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Other paintings by William McGregor Paxton:

Girl Sweeping
Girl Sweeping
Girl Sweeping 1912
Girl Sweeping 1912
Girl with Blue Bows
Girl with Blue Bows
Girl with Green Apples
Girl with Green Apples
William McGregor PaxtonBorn in Baltimore and raised in Newton, Massachusetts, William McGregor Paxton became a prominent late 19th, early 20th-century figure painter of the Boston School, especially noted for female subjects, and a key artist in the establishment of American Impressionism. Paxton also painted outdoor views of upper class life such as croquet games and hotel verandah scenes. In Philadelphia where he lived briefly, he received so many commissions for portrait paintings that he was referred to as the "court painter of Philadelphia." Portrait subjects included Presidents Calvin Coolidge and Grover Cleveland. In addition to his canvas paintings, Paxton was a muralist whose work was at the Army and Navy Club of New York City and St. Botolph's Club of Boston. He was also a lithographer, and etcher, with studios in Boston, East Gloucester, and Provincetown. In 1928, he became a full member of the National Academy of Design.

Paxton studied in Boston with Dennis Miller Bunker at the Cowles School and then in Paris at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts with Jean Leon Gérôme, the teacher of Bunker, and a life-long influence on Paxton's skill with figures. In 1893, Paxton returned to Boston from Paris and studied at the Cowles School with Joseph De Camp, a new faculty member who had much influence on Paxton in the execution of what became his signature interiors: Vermeer-like scenes of well-to-do persons in elegant, quiet settings.
William Paxton died in Boston in 1941.