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  1. Frederick Keppel (1845–1912) was an American art dealer, scholar, writer, owner and founder of Frederick Keppel & Company. Keppel came to America in 1864 and became a print dealer in 1868. He was a patron and promoter of the Etching Revival and etchers including Whistler , Zorn , Buhot and Pennell.

  2. Frederick Keppel (19 January 1728 – 27 December 1777 [1]) was a Church of England clergyman, Bishop of Exeter. Background. Keppel was the fifth and fourth surviving son of Willem van Keppel, 2nd Earl of Albemarle and his wife Lady Anne Lennox, daughter of Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, illegitimate son of King Charles II. [2] .

  3. Life and Career of Fredrick Paul Keppel. Frederick Paul Keppel is born in Staten Island New York, the first child of Frederick Keppel (1844-1912) and Frances Matilda Keppel (1854-1941). FPK’s lifelong fascination with prints begins while working at his father’s print dealership, Frederick Keppel & Co (established 1868).

  4. Frederick Paul Keppel (July 2, 1875 – September 8, 1943) was an American educator and executive in the field of philanthropy. In education he served as dean of Columbia College , in government he served as Third Assistant Secretary of War , and in philanthropy he served as president of the Carnegie Corporation .

  5. Frederick Paul Keppel began collecting Nanteuil after returning from France where he served as Director of Foreign Operations of the American Red Cross during the First World War. His correspondence with dealers in New York, Philadelphia, Boston, and Paris shows that he was extremely knowledgeable about Nanteuil and that he was intent on ...

  6. Frederick Keppel was a New York publisher and print dealer. Life: Keppel came to America in 1864 and became a print dealer in 1868. He was a patron and promoter of etchings and etchers including Whistler, Zorn, Buhot and Pennell.

  7. 4 de set. de 2009 · Abstract. The Carnegie Corporation found its first great manager in Frederick Paul Keppel (1875–1943). Keppel's career is important to historians of education because interwar Carnegie initiatives, articulated through the Corporation's Dominions and Colonies Fund and Teachers College, Columbia University, internationalised American ...