Eric Angeloch-More

I also produce completely different work under the name Ishi. Click here to see more.


I try to update this page somewhat regularly, please check back soon.
You may view available work by other artists here.
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More to come soon.


View some recent additions by Dudley Summers. In addition to his fine and rare oils Bolton Brown was an accomplished lithographer. Have a look.

Clarence Bolton (1893-1962) came to Woodstock on a two-week vacation in 1917 and stayed for the rest of his life. After studying at the Yale school of Fine Arts, Bolton studied landscape painting with John F. Carlson. He began doing lithography as a result of his involvement with the Works Progress Administration's Federal Arts Project. Bolton was one of the first members of the Woodstock Artists Association.

He also happens to be one of the least-known of the historical Woodstock artists. See more of his lithographs here.

To the left is a serigraph titled Overlook Mt. and dated '68 by Lon Clark. Clark was a student founder of the New York Studio School, co-founder of the Woodstock School of Art and co-founder of the San Francisco Studio School where he is Dean. His work is in various collections and has won many awards.

Overlook Mountain is the southernmost peak of the Catskill Escarpment in the central Catskill Mountains near Woodstock, NY. Viewed from the Hudson River, Overlook Mountain appealed to many writers and artists making the area famous and laying the foundation for a wilderness concept and ethic in the United States.

Edna Thurber

John Bentley

Bolton Brown
Some years ago the artist Bolton Brown, now known for his contribution to the resurgence of lithography in the United States also found time to teach oil painting classes. He developed a color system which confounds me among others. However, at the time he convinced folks to go along with him into the field and paint the things Brown was interested in. Above you may view three paintings. One by Bolton Brown, the instructor— one by Edna Thurber and another by John Bentley. I wish I could tell you more about Edna, but I can't. What I can tell you about John Bentley is that he was a man who did the things he felt he ought to. He owned and operated the first taxi-cab in Woodstock. He saved his money. Used it to venture forth on a tramp steamer decades ago while dressed in full regalia. Then came home—as we all seem to do—and drove his cab while making increasingly more personal pictures.

Sadly there is no publishing information regarding the above illustration by my grandfather, Dudley Summers. It is watercolor and gouache on illustration board and measures 20" x 24". What I find interesting from the technical vantage point is that supports (illustration board, etc.) which appear to be white simply are not. Hence the use of a pure white pigment for the lightest lights and the fact that the light value of the support was used in the tonal structure of the scheme.

In 2006 the Woodstock Artists Association and Museum asked me to curate an exhibition of work by me, my father, mother, and maternal grandparents.
The Family Curse: The Angelochs and Summers of Woodstock
opened July 14, 2007 more

View the work of Robert Angeloch View the work of Nancy Summers

View the work of Pauline Stone View the work of Dudley Summers