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Phillip Leslie Hale Wall Art

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Born in Boston Phillip Leslie Hale, was the son of prominent minister Everett Edward Hale, who was the brother of Day Ellen Hale, an artist by profession. Hale studied under Edmund Tarbell at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston. He also studied with J. Alden Weir and Kenyon Cox at the Art Students League of NY. From 1887 to 1892, Hale studied in Paris, and during the summers he painted at Giverny. Her he was influenced by the brushwork and palette of Claude Monet. Hale painted his most experimental works in the 1890s, which evidenced an interest in Symbolism and Neo-impressionism. He returned to Boston in 1893 where he met and married Lilian Westcott Hale, a fellow artist in 1902. The couple rented adjoining studios in Boston. Apart from painting, he taught at the Metropolitan Museum of Art as well as the Museum School in Boston, and the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.

Hale was an influential art critic, writer and teacher. He became one of the leaders of the Boston School. From 1905 to 1909, He served as an art critic for the Boston Evening Transcript, and for the Boston Herald. Born into a distinguished Boston family, his father was the respected social reformer, writer, and clergyman Everett Hale, and both his older sister and his aunt were painters who encouraged his artistic interests. He visited Spain to see the works of other leading artists before returning to New York. Hale went again to France in 1890 after exhibiting his work in Boston, Philadelphia, New York, National Academy of Design and Chicago.
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