Mary Bradish Titcomb
(1858 - 1927)


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Mary Bradish Titcomb was described as an independent woman. She is listed as a portrait painter but is best known and appreciated for her impressionist paintings of rural and coastal New England scenes. She is described as taking the traditional stylistic ideals of the Boston Impressionism and infusing it with a modern sensibility.

Mary was born in Windham, NH and supported her artistic education by teaching school in the Boston area. She studied at the Boston Normal Art School and the Boston Museum School under such well-known American painters as Edmund Tarbell, Philip Leslie Hale and Frank Benson. She was a frequent exhibitor at the Copley Society.

Although primarily associated with New England, Mary was known to have gone on sketching trips to Arizona, Mexico and California.In 1901 Mary left teaching to dedicate her life to painting. After living in the Fenway studios she bought a house in Marblehead, MA where she could paint the kinds of coastal scenes she loved.

President Woodrow Wilson admired Titcomb’s “Portrait of Geraldine J.” and bought it to hang in the White House.

Mary died in Marblehead in 1927.




- ph: 860.434.8807 - fax: 860.434.7526 -
25 Lyme Street, Old Lyme, Connecticut 06371 Hours: Thursday - Saturday 12 to 5 p.m. Sunday 12 to 4 p.m. also by appointment.

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