Selected Bibliography

Archives

Art Institute of Chicago Institutional Archives

Burlin, Paul, Oral history interview, 1962. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Dasburg, Andrew and Grace Mott Johnson, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Dasburg, Andrew, Oral history interview, March 26, 1974. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Dawson, Manierre, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Fitzgerald, Desmond, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Gaylor, Wood, and Adelaide Lawson, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Hale, Robert Beverly, Oral history interview, October 4–November 1, 1968. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.

Henri, Robert, Papers. Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Holley/MacRae Family, Papers. William E. Finch, Jr. Archives, Greenwich Historical Society, Connecticut.

Kuhn, Walt Family papers and Armory Show records. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

MacRae, Elmer Livingston, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Mora, F. Luis, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Mowbray-Clarke, John Frederick, and Mary Horgan, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Myers, Ethel, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Myers, Jerome, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Myers, Jerome, Papers. Helen Farr Sloan Library, Delaware Art Museum, Wilmington.

Pach, Walter, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Quinn, John, Papers.New York Public Library.

Sheeler, Charles, Oral history interview, December 9, 1958. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Sloan, John, Papers, Helen Farr Sloan Library, Delaware Art Museum, Wilmington.

Stieglitz, Alfred / Georgia O’Keeffe, Papers. Yale Collection of American Literature. Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Yale University.

Teague, Virginia, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Walkowitz, Abraham, Oral history interview, December 8 and 22, 1958. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Watson, Forbes, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Weber, Max, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Young, Mahonri, “The Armory Show,” unpublished manuscript, May 1955. William and Abigail Gerdts Library, New York.

Zigrosser, Carl, Papers. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

Zigrosser, Carl, Papers. Rare Book & Manuscript Library, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.

Zorach, William, Oral history interview, April 2, 1959. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.

Contemporaneous Sources (up to 1914)

Abbott, Leonard D. “The Art Revolutionists in New York.” The International 7, no. 3 (March 1913): 53–54.

“An Academic Controversy.” American Art News 10, no. 14 (January 13, 1912): 4.

“The Advance of Insurgent Art.” The International 7, no. 4 (April 1913): 98.

Alexander, John W. “Is Our Art Distinctively American?” The Century Magazine 87, no. 6 (April 1914): 826–36.

“Armory Show Echoes.” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 22, 1913): 3.

“Armory Show Receipts.” American Art News 12, no. 32 (May 16, 1914): 1.

“Art in Chicago.” Outlook, April 12, 1913, 790.

“An Art Sensation.” American Art News 11, no. 20 (February 22, 1913): 4.

“Art Society Muddle.” American Art News 12, no. 35 (June 13, 1914): 1.

“Art Society Scandal.” American Art News, 12, no. 33 (May 23, 1914): 3, 4.

“Art Society Scandal.” American Art News 12, no. 34 (May 30, 1914): 2.

Association of American Painters and Sculptors. Catalogue of the International Exhibition of Modern Art. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors, 1913. Exhibition catalogue.

———. Catalogue of the International Exhibition of Modern Art. Chicago: The Art Institute of Chicago, 1913. Exhibition catalogue.

———. Catalogue of the International Exhibition of Modern Art. Boston: Copley Society of Boston, 1913. Exhibition catalogue.

“Bedlam in Art.” Current Opinion 54, no. 4 (April 1913): 6.

Blashfield, Edwin H. “The Painting of To-day.” The Century Magazine 87, no. 6 (April 1914): 837–44.

Blumenschein, Ernest L. “The Painting of Tomorrow.” The Century Magazine 87, no. 6 (April 1914): 845–50.

Bloor, A. J. “Various Kinds of Art.” New York Evening Post, March 19, 1913, 8.

“Borglum ‘at outs’ Again.” American Art News 11, no. 19 (February 15, 1913): 3.

“Boston.” American Art News 11, no. 29 (May 3, 1913): 4.

Boston Evening Transcript. “Good-By to the Fauves.” May 19, 1913, part 2, 13.

Brinton, Christian. “Evolution Not Revolution in Art.” The International Studio 69, no. 194 (April 1913): xxvii–xxxv.

—–—. “Fashions in Art.” The International Studio 59, no. 193 (March 1913): iii–x.

Britton, James. “‘The Open Eye.’ International Circus in Paint.” American Art News 11, no. 22 (March 8, 1913): 3.

Caffin, Charles H. “International Exhibition is Creating a Sensation.” New York American, February 24, 1913, 8.

———. “Is She a Lady or an Egg? An Analysis of Expression.” New York American, February 24, 1913, 8.

———. “International – Yes – But Matisse and Picabia?.” New York American, March 3, 1913, 8.

———. “International Still Stirs the Public.” New York American, March 10, 1913, 8.

———. “International Exhibition and [sic] Modern Art Opens Tuesday.” New York American, February 17, 1913, 8.

“Chicago.” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 29, 1913): 10.

Chicago Daily Tribune. “Cubist Art Baffles Crowd.” March 25, 1913, 7.

———. “Cubists Depart, Students Joyful.” April 17, 1913, 3.

———. “Here She Is: White Outline Shows Nude Descending a Staircase.” March 24, 1913, 5.

———. “Students Burning Futurist Art and Celebrating Cubists’ Departure.” April 17, 1913, 3.

Coburn, F. W. “Boston Sees Cubist Show.” Boston Herald, April 28, 1913, 1.

“Coming Painters and Sculptor’s [sic] Show.” American Art News 11, no. 19 (February 15, 1913): 2.

Cortissoz, Royal. “The Post-Impressionist Illusion.” The Century Magazine 85, no. 6 (April 1913): 805–15.

Cox, Kenyon. “Artist and Public.” Scribner’s Magazine 55, no. 4 (April 1914): 512–20.

———. “The Illusion of Progress.” The Century Magazine 86, no. 1 (May 1913): 39–43.

———. “The ‘Modern’ Spirit in Art.” Harper’s Weekly 57, no. 2934 (March 15, 1913): 10.

“The Cube Root of Art.” The Independent 74, no. 3353 (March 6, 1913): 192–93.

Dabo, Leon. “On the Trial of the ‘…ists.” The International 7, no. 5 (March 1913): 132–34.

Davies, Arthur B. “Explanatory Statement.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 149.

———. “Chronological Chart.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 150.

De Beaufort, Count Mourik. “Futurist Pictures Puzzle Visitors.” New York American, February 20, 1913, 9.

De Casseres, Benjamin. “Insincerity: A New Vice.” Camera Work 42–43 (April–July 1913): 15–17.

———. “The Renaissance of the Irrational.” Camera Work Special Number (June 1913): 22–24.

De Luce, Olive S. The International Exhibit of Modern Art. Art and Industry in Education: A Book Illustrative of the Principles and Problems of the Courses in Fine and Industrial Art at Teachers College. New York: Columbia University, The Arts and Crafts Club, Teachers College, 1913.

De Zayas, Marius. How, When and Why Modern Art Came to New York. Edited by Francis M. Naumann. Cambridge, Mass. and London: MIT Press, 1996.

De Zayas, Marius and Paul Haviland. A Study of the Modern Evolution of Plastic Expression. New York: 291, 1913.

Dodge, Mabel. “Speculations, or Post-Impressionism in Prose.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 172–74.

Downes, William Howe. “The Cubist and Futurist Exhibition.” Boston Evening Transcript, April 28, 1913, 12

Faure, Emile. Cézanne. Translated by Walter Pach. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors, Inc., 1913.

Field, Hamilton Easter. “Still the Cubists.” New York Evening Post, March 17, 1913, 8.

Fisher, Wm. M. “Sculpture at the Exhibition.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 168–69.

Gauguin, Paul. Noa-Noa. Translated by Walter Pach. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors, 1913.

“The Gilder.” “Palette and Brush: Apropos the International Exhibition of Modern Art.” Town Topics 69, no. 8 (February 20, 1913): 16.

———. “Stray Reflections on Anent [sic] the International Exhibition.” Town Topics 69, no. 9 (February 27, 1913): 20.

Glackens, William. J. “The American Section – the National Art.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 159–64.

Grafton Galleries. Second Post-Impressionist Exhibition. London: Ballantyne & Company, Ltd., 1912. Exhibition catalogue.

Gregg, Frederick James. “The Attitude of the Americans.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 165–67.

———. “Cubist and Futurist Pictures To Be Exhibited in Boston By Copley Society.” Boston Sunday Herald, April 27, 1913, 28.

F. J. G. [Frederick James Gregg], “The Extremists: an Interview with Jo Davidson.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 170–71, 180.

Gregg, Frederick James, ed. For and Against: Views on the International Exhibition Held in New York and Chicago. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors Inc., 1913.

Gregg, Frederick James. “A Remarkable Art Show.” Harper’s Weekly 57, no. 2930 (February 15, 1913): 13–15, 20.

Hambidge, Jay, and Gove Hambidge. “The Ancestry of Cubism.” The Century Magazine 87, no. 6 (April 1914): 869–75.

Hapgood, Hutchins. “The Picture Show.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, March 17, 1913, 9.

———. “Life at the Armory.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, February 17, 1913, 8.

Hoeber, Arthur. “Art and Artists.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, March 28, 1913, 10.

———. “Art and Artists.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, February 17, 1913, 8.

———. “Art and Artists.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, February 21, 1913, 6.

———. “Art and Artists.” New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser, March 11, 1913, 8.

“An Ill Timed Movement.” American Art News 10, no. 16 (January 27, 1912): 4.

“The International Art Exhibition.” The Nation 96, no. 2486 (February 20, 1913): 174.

Kemp, Harry. “The Exhibition.” The Independent 74, no. 3353 (March 6, 1913): 512.

Kerlosquet, Hippolyte de. “Discourse on the Ways of artists in America.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 182.

“Koopman Answers (?) [sic] Cox.” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 29, 1913): 4.

Laurvik, J. Nilsen. “The Coming Cubists Explain Their Picture Puzzles. Picasso and Cézanne Tell Us What They Mean.” Boston Evening Transcript, April 12, 1913, part 3, 2.

———. Is it Art?: Post-Impressionism, Futurism, Cubism. New York: The International Press, 1913.

–——. “New Paths in Art.” The International 7 no. 4 (April 1913): 87–94.

“Lawlessness in Art.” The Century Magazine. 86, no. 1 (May 1913): 150.

MacColl, W. D. “The International Exhibition of Modern Art: An Impression.” Forum 50 (July 1913): 24.

Markino, Yoshio. “The Post-Impressionist and Others.” The Nineteenth Century and After 432 (February 1913): 317–27.

F. J. M., Jr. [Frank Jewett Mather]. “Art: Old and New Art.” The Nation 96, no. 2488 (March 6, 1913): 240–43.

———. “Art: The Armory Exhibition.—II.” The Nation 96: 2489 (March 13, 1913): 267–68.

Mather, Frank Jewett, Jr. “Newest Tendencies in Art.” The Independent 74, no. 3353 (March 6, 1913): 504–12.

McCormick, William B. “American Painters and Sculptors to Hold Great Exhibition Here Beginning Feb. 25.” New York Press, December 29, 1912, 8.

———. “Artworks of Cubists, Futurists and Post-Impressionists Interest Public Most.” New York Press, February 23, 1913, sec. 2, p. 6.

———. “Success of International Exhibition Disproves Statements that Art is Dead.” New York Press, March 2, 1913, sec. 2, p. 6.

Meltzer, Charles Henry. “New York Sees Things.” Hearst Magazine 23 (April 1913): 635–36.

Merrick, L. “The Armory Show.” American Art News 11, no. 21 (March 1, 1913): 2.

———. “Picabia ‘The Tubist’.” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 22, 1913): 7.

“The Mob as Art Critic.” The Literary Digest 46 (March 29, 1913): 708–9.

Monroe, Harriet. “Art Show Open to Freaks.” Chicago Daily Tribune, February 17, 1913, 5.

———. “New York Has at Last Achieved a Cosmopolitan Modern Exhibit.” Chicago Daily Tribune, February 22, 1913, sec. B, 6.

“Mr. Weir Resigns.” American Art News 10, no. 14 (January 13, 1912): 6.

“New Society Formed.” American Art News 10, no. 13 (January 6, 1912): 3.

New York American. “At the Art Exhibit.” March 2, 1913, sec. 4, p. 3.

———. “Borglum Resigns ‘Farcical’ Art Office.” February 7, 1913, 1.

———. “‘Progressives’ in Art Counted Out by Reactionaries.” June 27, 1912, 13.

New-York Daily Tribune. “Matters of Art.” January 21, 1912, 7.

New York Evening Mail. “Ultra Moderns in a Live Art Exhibition at 69th’s Armory.” February 17, 1913, 8.

New York Evening Post. “Art Insurgents Organize.” January 3, 1913, 1.

———. “Art Madness Recaptured.” February 25, 1913, 9.

———. “International Art.” February 20, 1913, 9.

———. “International Art.” February 22, 1913, 5.

——. “The International Art Exhibition.” February 18, 1913, 8.

———. “Koopman Defends Cubists.” March 24, 1913, 9.

———. “Modern Art: The International Exhibition of Drawings, Paintings, and Sculpture Opens To-morrow to the Public.” February 17, 1913, 9.

———, Saturday Magazine. “The New Idea: ‘Cubists’ and ‘Futurists’” and “The Older Idea: ‘Merely Painters’.” February 8, 1913, 8–9.

———. “Separatist Art Bodies.” January 4, 1913, 8.

———. “To Show All Modern Art.”December 31, 1912, 14.

New York Evening Sun. “Art Invisible at Last on View.” February 18, 1913, 7.

New York Herald. “Art Association Glad Rebels Left.” May 30, 1914, 14.

———. “Art Extremists in Broadsides of Lurid Color, Invade New York and Capture an Armory.” February 17, 1913, 1.

———. “Eight Art ‘Rebels’ Resign; Split Over Money Matters.” May 20, 1914, 14.

———. “Revolt of Artists to Lead to New System of Exhibitions.” May 24, 1914, 15.

New York Press. “1,040 Works Shown in Big Art Exhibition.” February 17, 1913, 12.

———. “The Latest Phase of the Association of Painters.” May 24, 1914, part 4, 8.

———. “Nine Artists Quit Club in a Huff.” May 19, 1914, 2.

———. “Odd Paintings and Sculptures at American Art Exhibition.” January 26, 1913, 10.

New York Times. “50,000 Visit Art Show.” March 9, 1913, 32.

———.“American Pictures at the International Exhibition Show Influence of Modern Foreign Schools.” March 2, 1913, SM15.

———. “At Home and Abroad.” January 5, 1913, SM15.

———. “Art at Home and Abroad.” February 23, 1913, 59.

———. “Art at Home and Abroad.” March 2, 1913, SM15.

———. “Art Notes.” February 17, 1913, 10.

———. “Art Show Here Attacked.” March 23, 1913, C1.

———. “Artists in Revolt, Form New Society.” January 3, 1912, 2.

———. “Borglum Against Cubists.” March 29, 1913, 15.

———. “Borglum Insurgent Among the Artists.” February 7, 1913.

———. “‘Cubists and Futurists are Making Insanity Pay’.” March 16, 1913, SM1.

———. “Cubists of All Sorts.” March 16, 1913, C6.

———. “History of Modern Art at the International Exhibition Illustrated by Paintings and Sculpture.” February 23, 1913, 59.

———. “Insurgent Artists Lose a President.” January 4, 1913, 1.

———. “International Exhibition of Modern Art.” February 2, 1913, SM14.

———. “No ‘Skied’ Pictures in New Art Society.” January 11, 1912, 4.

New-York Tribune. “Further Impressions of the International Show.” March 9, 1913, 6.

———. “The Post-Impressionist and Cubist Vagaries.” February 23, 1913, 6.

———. “Secession Fails to Worry Artists.” May 30, 1914, 9.

———. “The Talk of the Day.” March 5, 1913, 8.

“No Offence Intended.” American Art News 12, no. 36 (July 18, 1914): 4.

“The Old and the New.” Outlook. March 1, 1913, 467.

“An Opportunity to Study New Art Tendencies.” Outlook. March 1, 1913, 466.

“The Other Side.” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 22, 1913): 4.

Pach, Walter. “The Point of View of the ‘Moderns’.” The Century Magazine 87, no. 6 (April 1914): 851–68.

———. Odilon Redon. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors, Inc., 1913.

———. A Sculptor’s Architecture. New York: Association of American Painters and Sculptors, Inc., 1913.

“Painters-Sculptors Show.” American Art News 11, no. 7 (November 23, 1912): 1.

“Painters-Sculptors Show.” American Art News 11, no. 11 (December 21, 1912): 3.

“Painters’ and Sculptors’ Show.” American Art News 11, no. 17 (February 1, 1913): 3.

“Painters and Sculptors Squabble.” Arts & Decoration 4, no. 9 (July 1914): 354–55.

Pattison, James W. “Art in an Unknown Tongue.” Fine Arts Journal 27–29 (May 1913): 293–307.

Pène du Bois, Guy. “The Spirit and Chronology of the New Movement.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 151–54, 178.

Phillips, Duncan. “Revolutions and Reactions in Painting.” The International Studio 51 (December 1913): cxxiii–cxxix.

Philpott, A. J. “Marvels of Modernity in the Name of Art.” Boston Daily Globe, April 28, 1913, 8.

Poore, Henry R. The New Tendency in Art: Post Impressionism, Cubism, Futurism. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Page & Company, 1913.

“Proving Their Case to the Secessionists.” New York Press. June 7, 1914, part 4, 6.

Quinn, John. “Modern Art from a Layman’s Point of View.” Arts & Decoration Special Exhibition Number (March 1913): 155–58, 176.

Roberts, Mary F. “Science in Art, as Show in the International Exhibition of Painting and Sculpture.” The Craftsman 24 (May 1913): 216–18.

Roosevelt, Theodore. “A Layman’s Views of an Art Exhibition.” Outlook March 29, 1913, 718.

Sonderbundes Westdeutscher Kunstfreunde und Künstler. Internationale Kunstausstellung. Cologne: 1912. Exhibition catalogue.

Stieglitz, Alfred. “The First Great ‘Clinic’ to Revitalize Art.” New York American, January 26, 1913, 5, sec. C, 2.

Street, Julian. “Why I Became a Cubist.” Everybody’s Magazine 28, no. 6 (June 1913): 814–25.

The Sun (New York). “Caruso a Cubist at International Exhibit.” March 2, 1913, 11.

———. “Cubists Migrate; Thousands Mourn.” March 16, 1913, 15.

———. “International Art Show a Sensation.” February 18, 1913, 7.

———. “International Art Show to be Held in New York.” November 10, 1912, 15.

———. “What Cesare Saw at the Armory Art Show.” February 23, 1913, 11.

“Through the Galleries.” Town and Country 3485 (March 1, 1913): 24, 44.

Townsend, James B. “A Bomb from the Blue.” American Art News 11, no. 20 (February 22, 1913): 9.

Weichsel, John. “The Rampant Zeitgeist.” Camera Work 44 (October 1913): 20–24.

“Who Bought Freak Art?” American Art News 11, no. 24 (March 24, 1913): 1.

Post-Armory Commentary (1920s to present)

The 1913 Armory Show in Retrospect. Amherst, MA: Amherst College, 1958. Exhibition catalogue.

Antliff, Allan. “The Culture of Revolt: Art and Anarchism in America, 1908–1920.” PhD diss., University of Delaware, 1998.

Blake, Casey. Beloved Community: the Cultural Criticism of Randolph Bourne, Van Wyck Brooks, Waldo Frank & Lewis Mumford. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1990.

Borus, Daniel H. Twentieth-Century Multiplicity: American Thought and Culture, 1900–1920. New York: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2009.

Bretell, Richard R., and Sue Ann Prince. “From the Armory Show to the Century of Progress: The Art Institute Assimilates Modernism.” In The Old Guard and the Avant-Garde: Modernism in Chicago, 1910-1940, edited by Sue Ann Prince, 209–25. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1990.

Brion-Guerry, L. L’Annee 1913. Paris: Klincksieck, 1971.

Brock, Charles. “The Armory Show, 1913: A Diabolical Test.” In Modern Art and America: Alfred Stieglitz and His New York Galleries, edited by Sarah Greenough. Washington, D.C.: National Gallery of Art, 2000. Exhibiton catalogue.

Brooks, Van Wyck. “John Sloan and the Armory Show.” Arts Digest 29, no. 9 (January 1, 1955): 6–8.

Brown, Milton Wolf. American Painting (1913–1929) from the Armory Show to the Depression. PhD diss., New York University, 1949.

———. American Painting from the Armory Show to the Depression. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1955.

Brown Milton. The Story of the Armory Show. New York: Abbeville Press, 1988. First published 1963 by The Joseph H. Hirshhorn Foundation.

Brown, Milton W. “Walt Kuhn’s Armory Show.” Archives of American Art Journal 27, no. 2 (1987): 3–11.

Butler, Doris Lane. “In Chicago.” Art in America 1 (1963), 53.

Canaday, John. “Uncle Gerald at the Armory Show: An Imaginary Memoir,” Art in America no. 1 (1963), 30–37.

Cincinnati Art Museum. Pictures for Peace.Cincinnati, Ohio, Cincinnati Art Museum, 1944. Exhibition catalogue.

Coyle, Heather Campbell. “Laughing Matters: Art Caricature in America, 1878–1918.” PhD diss., University of Delaware, 2011.

Crowninshield, Frank. “The Scandalous Armory Show of 1913.” Vogue, September 1, 1940, 69–71, 114–16.

Crunden, Robert M. American Salons: Encounters with European Modernism, 1885–1917. New York: Oxford University Press, 1993.

Delaware Art Museum. Avant-Garde Painting & Sculpture in America 1910–1925. Wilmington, Del.: Delaware Art Museum, 1975. Exhibition catalogue.

Gallup, Donald, ed. The Flowers of Friendship: Letters written to Gertrude Stein. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1953.

Glackens, Ira. William Glackens and the Ashcan Group. New York: Crown Publishers, 1957.

Goodrich, Lloyd. “The Decade of the Armory Show.” Art in America no. 1 (1963): 60–61.

———. “Introduction.” In Pioneers of Modern Art in America, 5-18. New York: Whitney Museum of American Art, 1946. Exhibition catalogue.

The Great Armory Show of 1913.” Life 28 (January 2, 1950): 58–63.

Green, Martin. New York 1913, The Armory Show and the Paterson Strike Pageant. New York: Collier Books Macmillan Publishing Company, 1988.

Heller, Adele, and Lois Rudnick, eds. 1915, The Cultural Moment: The New Politics, the New Woman, the New Psychology, the New Art, and the New Theatre in America. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1991.

Homer, William Innes. Alfred Stieglitz and the American Avant-Garde. Boston: New York Graphic Society, 1977.

Kruty, Paul. “Arthur Jerome Eddy and His Collection: Prelude and Postscript to the Armory Show.” Arts Magazine 61, no. 6 (February 1987): 40–47.

Kuhn, Walt. The Story of the Armory Show. Walt Kuhn: New York: 1938.

Luhan, Mabel Dodge. Movers and Shakers, vol. 3 of Intimate Memories. New York: Harcourt, Brace and Company, 1936. Reprint: New York: Kraus Reprint Co., 1971.

Mancini, J. M. “The Armory Show in Critical Perspective.” In Pre-Modernism: Art-World Change in American Culture from the Civil War to the Armory Show. Princeton and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2005.

Mancini, JoAnne Marie. “Enabling Modernism: American Art Criticism, 1865–1913.” PhD diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1996.

Mancini, J. M. “One Term is as Fatuous as Another”: Responses to the Armory Show Reconsidered.” American Quarterly 51, no. 4 (December 1999): 833–70.

Martinez, Andrew. “A Mixed Reception for Modernism: The 1913 Armory Show at the Art Institute of Chicago.” Art Institute of Chicago Museum Studies 19, no. 1 (1993): 30–57, 102–5.

May, Henry F. The End of American Innocence: A Study of the First Years of Our Own Time, 1912–1917. New York: Knopf, 1959.

McCarthy, Laurette. “Modernists on Tour: A New Look at a Historic Show.” Archives of American Art Journal 37, no. 3/4 (1997): 2–16.

———. “The ‘Truths’ about the Armory Show: Walter Pach’s Side of the Story.” Archives of American Art Journal 44, no. 3/4 (2004): 2–13.

McCarthy, Laurette E. “Walter Pach: Artist, Critic, Historian, and Agent of Modernism.” PhD diss., University of Delaware, 1996.

———. Walter Pach (1883–1958): The Armory Show and the Untold Story of Modern Art in America. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2012.

McCoy, Garnett. “The Post Impressionist Bomb.” Archives of American Art Journal 20, no. 1 (1980): 12–17.

McLoughlin, Moira. “Negotiating the Critical Discourse: The Armory Show Revisited.” In On the Margins of Art Worlds, edited by Larry Gross, 17–35. Boulder, San Francisco, Oxford: Westview Press, 1995.

Munson-Williams-Proctor Art Institute. 1913 Armory Show: 50th Anniversary Exhibition. Utica, N.Y.: Munson-Williams-Proctor Art Institute, 1963. Exhibition catalogue.

Myers, Jerome. Artist in Manhattan. New York: American Artists Group, Inc., 1940.

Nathanson, Carol. “The American response, in 1900–1913, to the French modern art movements after Impressionism.” PhD diss., Johns Hopkins University, 1973.

Oaklander, Christine I. “Clara Davidge and Henry Fitch Taylor: Pioneering Promoters and Creators of American Modernist Art.” PhD diss., University of Delaware, 1999.

Pach, Walter. Queer Thing, Painting: Forty Years in the World of Art. New York and London: Harper and Brothers, 1938.

Pène du Bois, Guy. Artists Say the Silliest Things. New York: American Artists Group, Inc., 1940.

Perlman, Bennard B. The Lives, Loves, and Art of Arthur B. Davies. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1998.

———. “The Years Before.” Art in America no. 1 (1963): 38–43.

Prince, Sue Ann. “‘Of the Which and the Why of Daub and Smear’: Chicago Critics Take on Modernism.” In The Old Guard and the Avant-Garde: Modernism in Chicago, 1910–1940, edited by Sue Ann Prince, 95–117. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1990.

Root, Edward W. “The ‘Expert and Downright” Criticism of 1913.” Unpublished manuscript, 1929. In Munson-Williams-Proctor Art Institute, 1913 Armory Show: 50th Anniversary Exhibition, 172–75. Utica, N.Y.: Munson-Williams-Proctor Art Institute, 1963. Exhibition catalogue.

Rosenberg, Harold. “The Armory Show Revolution Reenacted.” In The Anxious Object. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1966.

Sachs, Samuel II. “Reconstructing the ‘Whirlwind of 26th Street.” Artnews 61 (February 1963): 26–29, 57–58.

Schaefer, Barbara, ed. Mission Moderne: Die Jahrhundertschau des Sonderbundes (The Centennial Retrospective of the Sonderbund Exhibition). Cologne: Wallraf-Richartz Museum, 2012. Exhibition catalogue.

Schapiro, Meyer. “Rebellion in Art.” In America in Crisis, edited by Daniel Aaron. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1952.

Scott, William B., and Peter M. Rutkoff. “Paris and New York: From Cubism to Dada,” and “Bohemian Ecstacy: Modern Art and Culture,” in New York Modern: the Arts and the City. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999, 44-100.

Seitz, William. “What Happened to Art? An Interview with Marcel Duchamp on Present Consequences of New York’s 1913 Armory Show.” Vogue, February 15, 1963, 110–13, 129–31.

Stansell, Christine. American Moderns: Bohemian New York and the Creation of a New Century. New York: Metropolitan Books, 2000.

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