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Occupation Fleece Blanket featuring the painting Wyoming Cowgirl, 1907 by Science Source

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Wyoming Cowgirl, 1907 Fleece Blanket

Science Source

by Science Source





Image Size


Product Details

Our luxuriously soft blankets are available in two different sizes and feature incredible artwork on the top surface. The bottom surface is white. Our 100% polyester blankets are available in two different styles: plush fleece and sherpa fleece. Plush fleece blankets are soft and fluffy on both sides, whereas sherpa blankets are smooth like a soft sweater on the artwork side (i.e. shorter threads) which provides for a sharper image. Looking for a recommendation? Go with a 60" x 80" plush fleece blanket. It's soft and luxurious on both sides... the artwork looks incredible... and the size is just right for everyone.

Design Details

A Wyoming cowgirl rides the range in this watercolor by cowboy artist E.W. Bill Gollings. The history of women in the west, and women who worked on... more

Care Instructions

Machine wash cold and tumble dry with low heat.

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

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Wyoming Cowgirl, 1907 Painting by Science Source


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Fleece Blanket Tags

fleece blankets horse fleece blankets occupation fleece blankets history fleece blankets historic fleece blankets historical fleece blankets cowgirl fleece blankets skirt fleece blankets cowboy hat fleece blankets kerchief fleece blankets open range fleece blankets on horseback fleece blankets riding horse fleece blankets wyoming fleece blankets america fleece blankets american fleece blankets

Painting Tags

paintings horse paintings occupation paintings history paintings historic paintings historical paintings cowgirl paintings skirt paintings cowboy hat paintings kerchief paintings open range paintings on horseback paintings riding horse paintings wyoming paintings america paintings american paintings

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Artist's Description

A Wyoming cowgirl rides the range in this watercolor by cowboy artist E.W. "Bill" Gollings. The history of women in the west, and women who worked on cattle ranches in particular, is not as well documented as that of men. It wasn't until the advent of Wild West Shows that "cowgirls" came into their own. These adult women were skilled performers, demonstrating riding, expert marksmanship, and trick roping that entertained audiences around the world. Women such as Annie Oakley became household names. By 1900, skirts split for riding astride became popular, and allowed women to compete with the men without scandalizing Victorian Era audiences by wearing men's clothing or, worse yet, bloomers. In the movies that followed from the early 20th century on, cowgirls expanded their roles in the popular culture and movie designers developed attractive clothing suitable for riding Western saddles.