Pen and Ink Drawing: 2 vignette scenes of black men and women for "Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom at home in Kentucky" by James Lane Allen as it appeared in The Century Oct. 1887. E. W. Kemble.
Pen and Ink Drawing: 2 vignette scenes of black men and women for "Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom at home in Kentucky" by James Lane Allen as it appeared in The Century Oct. 1887
Pen and Ink Drawing: 2 vignette scenes of black men and women for "Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom at home in Kentucky" by James Lane Allen as it appeared in The Century Oct. 1887
Pen and Ink Drawing: 2 vignette scenes of black men and women for "Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom at home in Kentucky" by James Lane Allen as it appeared in The Century Oct. 1887

Pen and Ink Drawing: 2 vignette scenes of black men and women for "Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom at home in Kentucky" by James Lane Allen as it appeared in The Century Oct. 1887.

New York: Oct. 1887.

Kemble, E. W. at pp. 854. 1 vols. Oblong 12-1/2 x 7-3/4 inches. Fine Walt & Roger Reed, The Illustrator in America, p. 20. Item #266837

Edward Windsor Kemble (1861-1933) is best-known for his superb illustrations of Mark Twain’s Huckleberry Finn and Puddin’ Head Wilson, Harriet Beecher Stowe’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin and several of Joel Chandler Harris’ Uncle Remus stories. He was a self-taught artist, whose work “reveals a strong sense of humor and an acute observation of character…” He had a special empathy for Black characters and drew them with an understanding and geniality uncommon in his day” (Reed, p. 20).

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