All Joseph Stella 's Paintings
The Painting Names Are Sorted From A to Z

Choice ID Image  Paintings (From A to Z)       Details 
50487 Carnival  Carnival   mk212 1913-14 Oil on canvas 77x84in
40524 Christ Served by Angels  Christ Served by Angels   mk156 before 1693 oil on canvas 111x158cm
30040 Christ Served by the Angels  Christ Served by the Angels   mk67 Oil on canvas 43 11/16x62 3/16in Uffizi,Gallery
51768 Christ Served by the Angels  Christ Served by the Angels   nn09 Oil on canvas 60x80cm
96144 Liberality of Louis XIII and Cardinal Richelieu  Liberality of Louis XIII and Cardinal Richelieu   circa 1636(1636) Medium oil on canvas cyf
29655 Minerva and the Muses  Minerva and the Muses   1640-45 Oil on canvas, 116 x 162 cm
4510 Old Brooklyn Bridge  Old Brooklyn Bridge   1941 Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
27160 Self-Portrait  Self-Portrait   mk52 c.1930 Mixed media on paper 76.1x63.4cm New Orleans Museum of Art
32023 Tree of My Life  Tree of My Life   mk77 1919 Oil on canvas 83 1/2x75 1/2in

Joseph Stella
1877-1946 Joseph Stella Gallery Joseph Stella (June 13, 1877 - November 5, 1946) was an Italian-born, American Futurist painter best known for his depictions of industrial America. He is associated with the American Precisionism movement of the 1910s-1940s. He was born in Muro Lucano, Italy but came to New York City in 1896. He studied at the Art Students League of New York under William Merritt Chase. His first paintings are Rembrandtesque depictions of city slum life. In 1908, he was commissioned for a series on industrial Pittsburgh later published in The Pittsburgh Survey. It was his return to Europe in 1909, and his first contact with modernism, that would truly mold his distinctive personal style. Returning to New York in 1913, he painted Battle of Lights, Mardi Gras, Coney Island, which is one of the earliest American Futurist works. He is famous for New York Interpreted, a five-paneled work patterned after a religious altarpiece, but depicting bridges and skyscrapers instead of saints. This piece reflects the belief, common at the time, that industry was displacing religion as the center of modern life. It is currently owned by the Newark Museum. A famous Stella quote is: "I have seen the future and it is good. We will wipe away the religions of old and start anew."

China Oil Painting Studio Team