This image is in the public domain (free of copyright restrictions), and as such we offer a high-resolution image of it. See our image rights statement.

 

See more objects with the color white or see all the colors for this object.

Object Timeline

1917

  • We acquired this object.

2015

2021

  • You found it!

Drawing, Siloam and Jerusalem, Southeastern Corner of the Walls Seen from the Mount of Olives [Jerusalem,and Silwan, East Jerusalem, Israel], April 1868

This is a Drawing. It was created by Frederic Edwin Church. It is dated April 1868 and we acquired it in 1917. Its medium is graphite on gray paper . It is a part of the Drawings, Prints, and Graphic Design department.

This object was donated by Louis P. Church. It is credited Gift of Louis P. Church.

Its dimensions are

Sheet: 27.5 x 43.8 cm (10 13/16 x 17 1/4 in.)

It is inscribed

Inscribed in graphite at lower left corner: Siloam & Jerusalem / April / 68; at upper right: 2. grey and orange brown /3. color of wall/4. grey white; numbered and inscribed throughout: whitish / green /graves / pear / white / path

Cite this object as

Drawing, Siloam and Jerusalem, Southeastern Corner of the Walls Seen from the Mount of Olives [Jerusalem,and Silwan, East Jerusalem, Israel], April 1868; Frederic Edwin Church (American, 1826–1900); Israel; graphite on gray paper ; Sheet: 27.5 x 43.8 cm (10 13/16 x 17 1/4 in.); Gift of Louis P. Church; 1917-4-159

This image is in the public domain (free of copyright restrictions). You can copy, modify, and distribute this work without contacting the Smithsonian. For more information, visit the Smithsonian’s Terms of Use page.

If you would like to cite this object in a Wikipedia article please use the following template:

<ref name=CH>{{cite web |url=https://collection.cooperhewitt.org/objects/18195421/ |title=Drawing, Siloam and Jerusalem, Southeastern Corner of the Walls Seen from the Mount of Olives [Jerusalem,and Silwan, East Jerusalem, Israel], April 1868 |author=Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum |accessdate=6 May 2021 |publisher=Smithsonian Institution}}</ref>