Maurice Turetsky moved to Santa Fe at middle age with no notion of Billy the Kid - the figure he found has become highly personal in his artwork.
New Hampshire-born artist Roy Andersen, 82, was drawn to the West and strives for accuracy in such works as "The Medicine Pony."
Since 1961 the Fort Worth museum has showcased the works of Remington, Russell and other legends of Western art.
Allen and Patty Eckman found a new home in Rapid City, S.D., and the inspiration to drive their unique sculpting method.
Buck Taylor, former cast member of the TV series Gunsmoke, now creates historically themed paintings and posters for various rodeos.
With his monumental bronze The Birthplace of the Legend, Charlie Norton has re-created Bill Cody’s legendary buffalo-hunting contest in Oakley, Kansas.
Sculptor Tim Trask gives Tombstone founder Ed Schieffelin another marker.
Ely, Nevada, honors the Old West with traditional sculptures and murals, including a standout Shoshone harvester.
Since 1989 the Eiteljorg Museum in Indianapolis, Ind., has been introducing Western art to a worldwide audience.
George Rivera’s bronze sculpture Buffalo Dancer II pays tribute to Pueblo Indian culture.
Gib Singleton's bronze "Tombstone" captures the emotional charge of that fateful day at the O.K. Corral in October 1881.
Tom Lea's 1938 mural "Pass of the North" honors the giants who made El Paso. The Texan also illustrated books by J. Frank Dobie.