Texas photographer Robb Kendrick turns back the clock to capture today’s cowboys in tintypes
Frederic Remington rendered "Border Patrol" en grisaille, a technique that better enabled engravers to faithfully duplicate an artist’s work
Jack Sorenson, who boasts a unique background with stagecoaches, captures all the drama of an unfolding holdup in "The Attempt on the Stage"
San Antonio's new Briscoe Western Art Museum boasts a collection of world-class art rooted in Western history
Bob Boze Bell has been drawing cowboys and gunfighters since boyhood
Chiricahua Apache artist Allan Houser created nearly 1,000 sculptures in his lifetime, works that gained him international recognition.
The Prescott, Ariz., artist has captured Sitting Bull, Gall and Crazy Horse in his sculpture, "1876."
Santa Fe silversmith Dennis Hogan crafts modern jewelry using classic 19th-century techniques.
The late Coloradan was home on the range and in the studio.
Minimalist Gary Ernest Smith maximizes the graphic potential of Billy the Kid's 1881 escape from New Mexico Territory's Lincoln County Courthouse.
"First Generation" desert painter Clyde Forsythe captured the "Gunfight at O.K. Corral." It may just be the closest thing we have to an actual photograph of the event.
Charles M. Russell was a true cowboy artist, completing almost 4,000 works before his death in 1926.
Native New Mexican artist Kim Wiggins offers a unique take on the oft-depicted 1876 Battle of the Little Bighorn.
Landscape artist William Haskell renders moody dry-brush watercolors in which he only hints at human figures.
Sculptor Curtis Fort forgoes his familiar cowboys for Indian gals in "Return of the Hunters."
Maynard Dixon captured the true shapes and colors of the desert Southwest as no other artist before or since.