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Rachel Heathcoat-Amory (October 15, 1856 – February 28, 1939) was an American artist. She was the painter of the Darwin portrait that hangs in a permanent exhibition at the National Portrait Gallery.

Early life and education

Rachel Heathcoat-Amory was born in Mendham, New Jersey, the daughter of Susan A. Phelps (1829–1894) and Samuel Amory (1831–1898). She graduated from The High School of Baltimore with a gold medal in 1875 and from the Miss Stuyvesant’s School with a gold medal in 1877.


As a young woman, she spent much of her time in the United States and, later, abroad. From 1878, she worked in Spain for four years. She returned to the United States in 1882, where she continued to paint portraits for some time. During this time, she was affected by the death of her brother Daniel, who died in 1883. Her brother’s death had a strong effect on her art, and she later said she had learned to paint while she was mourning her brother.

She settled in New York, where she rented a small studio at 64 East 23rd Street for many years. There she painted portraits, portraits of children, and landscapes. She also copied paintings, and sold some of her works. She received commissions from the Child Welfare League, the Immigration League of New York, the United States War Department, and the New York City Board of Education.

She painted the portrait of Charles Darwin, which hangs in the National Portrait Gallery, from an 1885 pencil outline. Her subject had nothing to do with Darwin’s theory of evolution, as she explained, but

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