The End of the Trail Sculpture
Item#KY704
By artist James Earle Fraser (1876-1953)
One of the most famous symbols of the American West, the vanquished warrior on his downtrodden horse is viewed as a reverent memorial to a great and valiant people. Amazingly detailed from his worn moccasins to his animal pelt garments, this incredibly well sculpted icon captures a spirit in repose. Our museum replica is hand-cast in quality designer resin and finished to be virtually indistinguishable from bronze.
This sculpture is inspired by traditional southwest art but is not an Indian product or the product of a particular Indian tribe or organization.
14"Wx7"Dx16"H. 16 lbs.
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   James Earle Fraser (1876-1953)




American sculptor James Earle Fraser was exposed very early in life to frontier life and Native Americans. These memories inspired his artistic work, especially his two best-known works, the powerful sculpture The End of the Trail and the Indian Head/Buffalo Nickel.

Fraser received professional training in Chicago, New York and Paris, and studied sculpting under numerous masters of his time. Fraser sculpted his most recognized sculpture, The End of the Trail, for the 1915 Panama-Pacific International Exposition held in San Francisco.

Fraser's sculptures started out in the impressionistic style, with myriad details, into a 20th-century modernist style, with smooth lines and fewer details in the silhouettes and surfaces. Even when his style of realism was no longer considered posh, Fraser sculptures remained in high demand until his death in 1953.

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