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Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”.


Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”. Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”.
Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”.
Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”. Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”. Norman Rockwell’s first Poster in his carrier – “Boy with Baby Carriage”.
 
  Norman Rockwell have always wanted to be an artist. Finding success early as artist/art editor for the Boy Scouts’ Boy’s Life magazine, Rockwell was also set on becoming a cover artist for The Saturday Evening Post, which was then considered the premier showcase for an illustrator’s work. Without an appointment, the artist boarded a train to the Post’s headquarters in Philadelphia in 1916, with a portfolio containing two paintings and a sketch idea for potential covers—the editors liked what they saw, purchasing the two paintings for $75, and telling Rockwell to go ahead with his sketch idea. The artist was thrilled.
 
 

Norman Rockwell have always wanted to be an artist. Finding success early as artist/art editor for the Boy Scouts’ Boy’s Life magazine, Rockwell was also set on becoming a cover artist for The Saturday Evening Post, which was then considered the premier showcase for an illustrator’s work. Without an appointment, the artist boarded a train to the Post’s headquarters in Philadelphia in 1916, with a portfolio containing two paintings and a sketch idea for potential covers—the editors liked what they saw, purchasing the two paintings for $75, and telling Rockwell to go ahead with his sketch idea. The artist was thrilled.

Boy with Baby Carriage was one of the paintings that landed Rockwell the job, and became his first Post cover on May 20, 1916. Painted in artist Frederic Remington’s former New Rochelle, NY studio (which Rockwell and friend/cartoonist Clyde Forysthe rented early in their careers), the humorous illustration was typical of Rockwell’s childhood-themed images of the time. Billy Paine, one of Rockwell’s favorite early models, posed for all three boys pictured in the painting, earning approximately 25 cents an hour.

Although Rockwell’s career with The Saturday Evening Post lasted nearly 50 years, resulting in 321 original covers that made him a household name, the artist never forgot his first big break from the Boy Scouts; he created yearly calendars for the Scouts throughout his entire career.

Click on this link to purchase Rockwell’s first poster - bit.ly/1GOFuLp


 
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