George Wesley Bellows is most famous for his canvases of metropolitan life, plays, and representation artworks. George Bellows was born in Columbus, Ohio. He was going to Ohio State University from 1901 to 1904 and tried out the New York School of Art, where he concentrated under William Merritt Chase and Robert Henri. While in school, he upheld himself by painting outlines for famous magazines like Vanity Fair. In 1906 he prepared his studio in New York and, after two years, won a renowned honor from the National Academy of Design for a landscape painting. Not long after he transitioned to New York, Bellows got related with the free-energetic gathering of craftsmen and pundits revolved around Robert Henri's known as The Eight, and Frank Crowninshield, Edward Hopper, and Leon Kroll. Advocated similarly by the traditionalist expressions group identified with the National Academy of Design and the more reformist craftsmen, Bellows kept a curious situation in the American workmanship world.
The two extremists and moderates the same lauded his expressive, strongly brushed scene artistic creations, metropolitan artworks, and representations for their "American personality." In 1910 he started instructing at the Art Students League and not long after had his initial one-individual presentation at the Independent Artists Gallery in New York. Howls were one of the specialists who coordinated the cutting-edge Armory Show in 1913, and a portion of his canvases was shown there. He had the option to paint both the scholarly and reformist developments. His craft incorporated both less normal subjects like boxing scenes and political occasions, just as more conventional pictures and relaxation exercises artworks.