Leonard H. Reedy

1_Leonard Reedy End of an Outlaw.JPG
2_Leonard Reedy End of an Outlaw.JPG
1_Leonard Reedy End of an Outlaw.JPG
2_Leonard Reedy End of an Outlaw.JPG

Leonard H. Reedy


End of an Outlaw

- Watercolor on paper
- Sight: 7 7/8 x 11 1/4 in.
- Frame: 17 1/2 x 20 in. 
- Signed lower right, titled in pencil under mat
- Circa 1920s-30s

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About the Artist

Leonard Howard Reedy (1899-1956) was born in Chicago, Illinois, where he attended the Institute and Academy of Fine Arts and later came to be known as “Chicago’s Cowboy Painter.”

Reedy’s desire to experience and record frontier life in the Old West was in part inspired by his admiration of Frederic Remington. Like Remington, Reedy was at home in desert country, the Great Plains, and among the mining camps and ranches where he found subjects for his paintings. He roamed with Indian tribes and, over the course of many years, developed intimate knowledge of western life and the people he loved to portray.

Reedy’s paintings tell a story of the action and events that define Western life: cattle drives and ranching, stage coach travel, hold-ups, lumbering wagon trains, soldier and Indian skirmishes, bleached bones on prairie trails, and the tireless search for gold.

Most of the artist’s public pieces reside in restaurants in the Chicago area, with which he traded for meals.

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