American painter Winslow Homer's Crossing the Pasture (1871-2) depicts two small boys in a highly idealized American landscape.
Aleksander Gierymski is seen as both a Realist and an Impressionist painter and in Boy Carrying a Shaft seems to border both.
James Tissot was a popular French society painter that worked in a Realist style, which is expressed in A Passing Storm from 1876.
William Merritt Chase paints the back of a nude, young, dark-haired female figure with a high degree of realism in contours of the body.
Abraham van Strij was a Dutch painter who continued the Dutch Golden Age tradition of genre scenes with Interior of an Inn from 1825.
Carolus-Duran's The Kiss, or 'Le Baiser' in his native French, features a couple embracing, who are in fact artist himself and his fiancée.
Carolus-Duran's Merrymakers depicts women and a small girl who are delighted by a game that the maid is playing with the parrot on the table.
Frederic Remington was a famed painter and sculptor who specialised in depictions of the Wild West, The Scout Friends or Foes? is a pristine example this.
Winslow Homer specialised in Realism and painted in 1873 a simple scene at Gloucester Harbor in Massachusetts.
Paul-Jacques-Aimé Baudry's Charlotte Corday can be seen as a riposte to Jacques-Louis David's treatment of the same subject, the assassination Marat.
Berthold Woltze's The Irritating Gentleman depicts a girl dressed in the black of mourning with a tearful face while she ignores the man leaning over to her
The Biglin Brothers Racing was painted in 1873 by American realist painter Thomas Eakins, and depicts the two men during a rowing race.
William-Adolphe Bouguereau was a French academic painter of high Realism and The Goose Girl from 1891 is no different
The Miller, his Son and the Donkey is an 1849 painting by Honore Daumier which illustrates a moment in an ancient fable.
Edward Poynter’s style here for his 1890 painting Pea Blossoms is highly academic, as befitting a President of the Royal Academy, and Realist.
Snap the Whip was painted by Winslow Homer in 1872, six years after the end of the American Civil War.
Winslow Homer's The Life Line from 1884 is marked contrast between the impersonal and dangerous forces of nature.