Contact Us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right. 

217-453-2182

Find LDS art, LDS Temple art, Nauvoo gifts and more. Looking for an LDS Nauvoo related gift? Find it at Temple House Gallery

Shouting Hosannah - Minerva Teichert Print

Minerva Teichert | LDS Art Minerva Teichert Prints

Find a complete Minerva Teichert paintings collection of LDS artists Minerva Teichert Prints.  Minerva was born in North Ogden, she lived on a homestead farm near American Falls, Idaho. Minerva Teichert is an LDS Art with LDS Temple art Mormon artists and LDS Artists

Shouting Hosannah - Minerva Teichert Print

Shouting Hosannah Minerva Teichert prints LDS Art
Shouting Hosannah, Minerva Teichert, LDS Art
Shouting Hosannah, Minerva Teichert, LDS Art
2.5in framing is easy sticker.jpg
Shouting Hosannah Minerva Teichert prints LDS Art
Shouting Hosannah, Minerva Teichert, LDS Art
Shouting Hosannah, Minerva Teichert, LDS Art
2.5in framing is easy sticker.jpg

Shouting Hosannah - Minerva Teichert Print

from 49.00

By Minerva Teichert

This impressive painting shows the Handcart Pioneers entering the Salt Lake valley while calling back to the rest of their company with the Hosanna Shout.  It shows the excitement and reward of traveling to Zion. This piece is on high quality Museum Giclee Canvas and is one of several Minerva Teichert prints available in our gallery in Nauvoo and our online gallery.

OFFERED UNFRAMED ONLY

ARTIST:  Minerva Teichert (1888-1976) was an accomplished painter. She studied at the Art Institute of Chicago and later at the Art Students League of New York.  She once exclaimed "I must paint", when asked about how she continued to paint without a dedicated studio or much free time to create.  Her beloved images of the Savior, along with her collection of over 400 murals, have touched the hearts of thousands. Minerva's life was firmly rooted in ideas and people, not in things. "You don't want too many things," she once wrote. "They become a burden. In fact, we shouldn't have too many things in this life, just enough for our needs. ...Do good with all the rest."  

 

 

FRAMING IS EASY - This art is offered unframed.  Most of our art is made for standard sized frames so you won't need to get an expensive custom frame. Simply take this artwork to any Michaels, Hobby Lobby, or your local frame shop.  They always have great sales on frames and a lot of great choices.

 

PLEASE SUPPORT NAUVOO: The item above and many other beautiful works found on this site create much-needed jobs for families living in Nauvoo. Please see our “MADE IN NAUVOO” page for more details CLICK HERE

 

Size:
Quantity:
Add To Cart

 

Teichert enrolled at the Chicago Art Institute in 1909 and studied under John Vanderpoel, the leading figure artist and teacher in America.  In 1915 she enrolled at the Art Student’s League in New York City - which at the time was the premier art training center in the United States.  While there, she studied under the famed American artist Robert Henri, who asked her if any artist had told the “great Mormon story”.  Her reply was, “Not to suit me!”   He replied saying, “Good heavens girl, what a chance!”

Teichert created a different version of the Mormon history from what she called the “sterilized official histories” which celebrated the heroics of the pioneer men.  Having grown up with her grandmothers who both crossed the plains, she felt strongly about telling the stories of the women who played a central role in both crossing the plains and establishing the new settlement of the Salt Lake Valley.

The Mormon pioneer women were the first women in the country to exercise the right to vote for city, county, and territorial officers, they served as jurors, were mayors and state legislators, managed livestock companies, ranches, and farms, were midwives and doctors, founded and published the first magazine for women in the West, operated telegraph offices, ran businesses, and managed family households and farms.  The Mormon women Teichert knew were independent, enjoyed a strong sense of personal & community identity, and valued their role as mothers while supplementing that role with their business pursuits.  They were able and capable, leaving many visitors to remark that they were “incredible”.

 

(Source:  “Telling Stories Through Brushstrokes:  Minerva Teichert’s Visualization of the Mormon Pioneer Experience and Messages to Her Audience”.)