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Carl Eytel
Carl Eytel
Carl Eytel
(September 12, 1862 – September 17, 1925) was a German American artist who built his reputation for paintings and drawings of desert subjects in the American Southwest. Immigrating to the United States in 1885, he settled in Palm Springs, California
Palm Springs, California
in 1903
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Riverside, California
Riverside is a city in Riverside County, California, United States, located in the Inland Empire
Inland Empire
metropolitan area. Riverside is the county seat of the eponymous county and named for its location beside the Santa Ana River.[10] It is the most populous city in the Inland Empire and in Riverside County, and is located about 60 miles (97 km) east of Los Angeles. It is also part of the Greater Los Angeles area. Riverside is the 59th most populous city in the United States and 12th most populous city in California. As of the 2010 Census, Riverside had a population of 303,871. Riverside was founded in the early 1870s. It is the birthplace of the California
California
citrus industry and home of the Mission Inn, the largest Mission Revival Style building in the United States.[11] It is also home to the Riverside National Cemetery. The University of California, Riverside, is located in the northeastern part of the city
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Line Art
Line art
Line art
or line drawing is any image that consists of distinct straight or curved lines placed against a (usually plain) background, without gradations in shade (darkness) or hue (color) to represent two-dimensional or three-dimensional objects. Line art
Line art
can use lines of different colors, although line art is usually monochromatic. Line art emphasizes form and outline, over color, shading, and texture. However, areas of solid pigment and dots can also be used in addition to lines
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Self-build
Self-build
Self-build
is the practice of creating an individual home for oneself through a variety of different methods. The self-builder's input into this process varies from doing the actual building work to contracting out all the work to an architect or building package company. The term self-build in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(UK) and Ireland
Ireland
is expressly used when an individual obtains a building plot and then builds his or her own home on that plot.Contents1 Motivation 2 Methods 3 Extent3.1 Ghana 3.2 Italy 3.3 Mexico 3.4 United Kingdom3.4.1 Current Issues4 See also 5 Books 6 References 7 External linksMotivation[edit]This article or section may have been copied and pasted from a source, possibly in violation of's copyright policy
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Starving Artist
A starving artist is an artist who sacrifices material well-being in order to focus on their artwork.[1] They typically live on minimum expenses, either for a lack of business or because all their disposable income goes toward art projects. Related terms include starving actor and starving musician. Some starving artists desire mainstream success but have difficulty due to high barriers to entry in fields such as the visual arts, the film industry, and theatre. These artists frequently take temporary positions such as waitering or other service industry jobs while they focus their attention on "breaking through" in their preferred field. The Starving Artists Project describes these artists as those who have not yet broken into their careers. Other artists may find enough satisfaction in living as artists to choose voluntary poverty regardless of their prospects for future financial reward or broad recognition
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American Southwest
The Southwestern United States
United States
(also known as the American Southwest) is the informal name for a region of the western United States. Definitions of the region's boundaries vary a great deal and have never been standardized, though many boundaries have been proposed. For example, one definition includes the stretch from east of Los Angeles to El Paso, and from the Mexican border to south of Denver.[2] The population for that particular definition area is around 11 million people, with over half that in the state of Arizona
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Book Illustration
The illustration of manuscript books was well established in ancient times, and the tradition of the illuminated manuscript thrived in the West until the invention of printing. Other parts of the world had comparable traditions, such as the Persian miniature. Modern book illustration comes from the 15th-century woodcut illustrations that were fairly rapidly included in early printed books, and later block books.[1] Other techniques such as engraving, etching, lithography and various kinds of colour printing were to expand the possibilities and were exploited by such masters as Daumier, Doré
Doré
or Gavarni.[1]Contents1 History 2 Further reading 3 See also 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] See also: Picture book Book
Book
illustration as we now know it evolved from early European woodblock printing
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Colorado Desert
California's Colorado Desert
Desert
is a part of the larger Sonoran Desert. It encompasses approximately 7 million acres (2,800,000 ha), including the heavily irrigated Coachella and Imperial valleys
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Pasadena, California
Pasadena is a city in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County, California, United States, located 10 miles (16 kilometers) northeast of Downtown Los Angeles. The estimated population of Pasadena was 139,731, in 2013, making it the 183rd-largest city in the United States.[14] Pasadena is the ninth-largest city in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County. Pasadena was incorporated on June 19, 1886, becoming one of the first cities to be incorporated in what is now Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County, following the city of Los Angeles (April 4, 1850).[18] It is one of the primary cultural centers of the San Gabriel Valley.[19] The city is known for hosting the annual Rose
Rose
Bowl football game and Tournament of Roses Parade
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Beaumont, California
Beaumont is a city in Riverside County, California, United States located at a half mile elevation in the pass area south of Southern California's highest peak, San Gorgonio Mountain, and north of San Jacinto Peak. Beaumont is bordered on the east by the city of Banning, on the south by the city of San Jacinto, on the west by the city of Calimesa, and on the north by the unincorporated community of Cherry Valley.Contents1 History1.1 Corruption allegations2 Geography2.1 Climate3 Demographics3.1 2010 3.2 20004 Government 5 Education 6 Infrastructure6.1 Public safety 6.2 Public library 6.3 Cemeteries7 Notable people 8 In popular culture 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External linksHistory[edit]A postcard of an early Beaumont luxury hotel sitting within local plant life typical of the areaThe Smith Ranch in Beaumont was purchased in 1884
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Los Angeles Times
The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times is a daily newspaper which has been published in Los Angeles, California
Los Angeles, California
since 1881
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German Army (German Empire)
The Imperial German Army
German Army
(German: Deutsches Heer) was the name given to the combined land and air forces of the German Empire
German Empire
(excluding the Marine-Fliegerabteilung maritime aviation formations of the Kaiserliche Marine). The term Deutsches Heer is also used for the modern German Army, the land component of the Bundeswehr
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Charles Fletcher Lummis
Charles Fletcher Lummis
Charles Fletcher Lummis
(March 1, 1859, in Lynn, Massachusetts
Lynn, Massachusetts
– November 24, 1928, in Los Angeles, California) was a United States journalist and an activist for Indian rights and historic preservation. A traveler in the American Southwest, he settled in Los Angeles, California, where he also became known as a historian, photographer, ethnographer, archaeologist, poet and librarian.[1][2][3]Contents1 Early life and career 2 Transcontinental walk 3 Editor at the Los Angeles Times 4 New Mexico 5 Indians of Isleta 6 Magazine editor 7 Indian rights activist 8 El Alisal 9 Later life and death 10 Legacy and honors 11 Publications 12 Notes 13 References 14 Further reading 15 External links15.1 Archival collections 15.2 OtherEarly life and career[edit] Charles Fletcher Lummis
Charles Fletcher Lummis
was born in 1859 in Lynn, Massachusetts
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Arecaceae
The Arecaceae
Arecaceae
are a botanical family of perennial climbers, shrubs, acaules and trees commonly known as palm trees (owing to historical usage, the family is alternatively called Palmae).[3] They are flowering plants, a family in the monocot order Arecales. Currently 181 genera with around 2600 species are known,[4] most of them restricted to tropical and subtropical climates. Most palms are distinguished by their large, compound, evergreen leaves, known as fronds, arranged at the top of an unbranched stem. However, palms exhibit an enormous diversity in physical characteristics and inhabit nearly every type of habitat within their range, from rainforests to deserts. Palms are among the best known and most extensively cultivated plant families. They have been important to humans throughout much of history
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Naturalist
Natural history
Natural history
is the research and study of organisms including animals, fungi and plants in their environment, leaning more towards observational than experimental methods of study. A person who studies natural history is known as a naturalist or natural historian. Natural history encompasses scientific research but is not limited to it, with articles nowadays more often published in science magazines than in academic journals.[1] Grouped among the natural sciences, natural history is the systematic study of any category of natural objects or organisms.[2] That is a very broad designation in a world filled with many narrowly focused disciplines
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University Of Arizona
The University
University
of Arizona
Arizona
(also referred to as U of A, UA, or Arizona) is a public research university in Tucson, Arizona. Founded in 1885, the UA was the first university in the Arizona
Arizona
Territory. As of 2016, the university enrolls 43,625 students[6] in 19 separate colleges/schools, including the University
University
of Arizona
Arizona
College
College
of Medicine in Tucson
Tucson
and Phoenix and the James E
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