While Appalachian stereotypes changed over time early images of the land and people are seen as very separate entities. The land being lush and the fertile while the people are shown as the crude and undeserving of such a beautiful home. These separate images would gradually fuse together as the arts industry gradually took over the changing social and economic landscape of the Appalachian Mountains.
The Appalachian Mountains in the nineteenth century landscapes are often depicted in a grand, glorious, and often spiritually uplifting form. The Hudson River School artists painting in the romantic style engages viewers to tell a story through naturally occurring images as well as interior knowledge of the times at hand.
In direct contrast ...
... middle of paper ...
... of Scenery: Travel Writing from Southern Appalachia, 1840-1900. Knoxville: University of Tennessee, 2004. Print.
Strother, David Hunter. "A Winter in the South (4th Paper of 6)." Harpers 16.January (1858): 167-83. Print.
Strother, David Hunter. In Memoriam Feby 9th 1887. 1887. Pen and Ink Wash. West Virginia Historic Art Collection.
Strother, David Hunter"A Romance Concluded".1858 A Winter in the South, by David Hunter Strother. Harper's Magazine 16 (January 1858)print
Strother, David Hunter"Going to Mill".1858 A Winter in the South, by David Hunter Strother. Harper's Magazine 16 (January 1858)print
Strother, David Hunter"Going to School".1858 A Winter in the South, by David Hunter Strother. Harper's Magazine 16 (January 1858)print
Strother, David Hunter"Kan Foster".1858 A Winter in the South, by David Hunter Strother. Harper's Magazine 16 (January 1858)print
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