A woman in a dress with long sleeves and a fitted bodice, long skirts and train that wraps across the figure to the left, and holding a fan stands against an undifferentiated background. Her figures is turned in a 3/4 pose, although her face is seen in profile.
Drawn on the same stone as "Early Morning", this view of Maud Franklin was published in the periodical "Piccadilly" in July of 1878.
A river stretches before the viewer. In the foreground are a several rows of flat, mast-less boats tied to the quay. A group of ships with sails furled are at anchor in the middle of the river. On either side and extending into the distance can be seen buildings that hug either bank of the river.
Although he had begun to work in lithography by this time, Whistler reprised a number of views of the docks and commercial buildings that had won him such acclaim when the Thames Set was published in 1871. Recalling the teaming wharves of "Eagle Wharf" and "Rotherthite", Whistler may have hoped that these new plates showing the Pool of London would help alleviate his financial distress.
This cover page shows the artist name and title, "Donna Ferrato, Tribeca, 10013." Below that are examples of the five black and white photographs contained in the portfolio.
This is the cover page for a portfolio of photographs by Donna Ferrato. The works are a series of photographs of Ferrato's neighborhood in New York City - TriBeCa (Triangle Below Canal). Her images explore this historical area of Manhattan by depicting its people and places as it is developed into one of the trendiest zipcodes in the city - 10013.