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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Clymer
John Ford Clymer

January 29, 1907
DiedNovember 2, 1989 (aged 82)
EducationArt Instruction School

John Ford Clymer (January 29, 1907 – November 2, 1989) was an American painter and illustrator known for his nature works featuring the American West.

Early life and education

Born in Ellensburg, Washington, Clymer first studied art through an Art Instruction School correspondence course.


Clymer continued to study art in Canada, where he spent eight years illustrating for Canadian magazines.

In Westport, Connecticut, Clymer established his career as an illustrator for American magazines, including Argosy, The Saturday Evening Post, Woman's Day and Field and Stream. Clymer created 80 covers for The Saturday Evening Post.[1]

While in the Marine Corps, he illustrated for Leatherneck Magazine and the Marine Corps Gazette. His work in advertising included paintings for White Horse Scotch Whisky, the Pennsylvania Railroad and the Chrysler Corporation.

John Clymer cover for Woman's Day (December 1942)
John Clymer cover for Woman's Day (December 1942)


In 1976, Clymer received the Prix de West from the Academy of Western Art. His oils and charcoal drawings earned him awards from the Cowboy Artists of America. He was named Western Artist of the Year by the National Wildlife Art Collectors Society. In 1988, he was awarded the Rungius Medal from the National Museum of Wildlife Art for his painting Late Arrivals, Green River Rendezvous. He was made a member of the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts.[2]

His work is on permanent exhibit at the Clymer Museum of Art, located at 416 North Pearl Street in Ellensburg, Washington.

Personal life

In 1932, he married his childhood sweetheart, and in the fall of 1937, the couple moved to Westport, Connecticut. Clymer died on November 2, 1989 in Bellevue, Washington.


  1. ^ Reed, Walt. John Clymer, an Artist's Rendezvous with the Frontier West, Northland, 1976, Archived 2009-03-03 at the Wayback Machine
  2. ^ "Members since 1880". Royal Canadian Academy of Arts. Archived from the original on 26 May 2011. Retrieved 11 September 2013.

External links

This page was last edited on 8 June 2020, at 05:43
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