Ships heading into harbor by Marshall Johnson
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, Marshall Johnson set off to sea as a sailor at the age of 18 aboard the merchant ship “Sunbeam” bound for South America. The ship burned at sea but the young Johnson was rescued and returned to Boston. His fascination with the sea, however, was not tainted and he decided to develop his natural skills as a painter. In 1870, Johnson applied to and was excepted to the prestigious Lowell Institute where he studied with W. E. Norton. In 1887, He traveled to Europe to further develop his talent. He painted throughout Holland, France and England. Upon his return, Johnson established his own studio on India Wharf in Boston and devoted the next two decades entirely to marine painting. Marshall Johnson exhibited at The Boston Art Club (1880 – 1909), The National Academy of Design (1886 -1887), The Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts (1887), and The Art Institute of Chicago (1900 – 1902). Several of his works are in the permanent collection at the Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Massachusetts. This oil on canvas is signed in the lower right hand corner. Our item# 13824
FRAMED: HEIGHT: 22 in | WIDTH: 25½ in
UNFRAMED: HEIGHT: 16 in | WIDTH: 20½ in
Shipping Estimate: $150 | FedEx
Domestic shipping within the 48 continental states is quoted on each item via FedEx or White Glove delivery.
International shipping can be arranged upon request.
Delivery times will vary depending on the locations of origin and delivery, packing requirements, and the method of shipping used.
Once your order is processed, you will be notified of shipping status and given an estimated time of delivery.
We accept payment by Visa, Mastercard, American Express, and Discover through our secure portal. We also accept payment via check, money order, or wire transfer. All payment options are available at checkout.
CONDITION: This painting has been lined and there is a repaired L shaped tear a little to the left of center and a little below the center.which is still noticable. Some craquelure. In a 50 year old rococo style frame.