Bank Lick (A Stream Near Covington, Ky.), (painting)
Appears in exhibition catalog as entry no. 395
"See no. 333. A most charming landscape. Mr. Price has thus written of it in the age: 'the foreground is the rocky bed of a creek; broad and broken ledges of rock, over which flows a scattering stream, collected, near the Spectator, into a wide and shaded pool. The banks recede in the near perspective; a willow tree droops over and kisses the clear water; there are woods to the right and left, and the background, in the sunnier and more cheerful hue of day, is expansive, fresh and inviting, with a suggestion of distance. The picture has great depth of atmosphere, and the management of light and shadow is admirable. It is a fixing on canvas of one of the transient glories of nature.'" [P. 78; see serial 03860333 for commentary on artist.]
Illustrated Catalogue of Works of Art in the Art Building of the Southern Exposition at Louisville, Ky. August 16 - October 25, 1884. Prepared by Charles M. Kurtz, Director of the Art Department. Editor of National Academy Notes and the Art Union Magazine. Published for the Art Committee by John P. Morton and Company.