Alice Standish Buell was an American artist known for her landscape etchings. Born 1892 in Oak Park, Illinois, Buell was active in the 1920s-1950’s in New York, Vermont, Florida, and for a brief period, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Buell studied at Oberlin College, but received art training from the New York Art Students league, and received private lessons from printmaker Martin Lewis. In 1931 she won a prize from the Society of American Graphic Artists, and was recognized a few years later by the Philadelphia Printmakers Club in 1939. Her etchings were exhibited at the Chicago Century of Progress expositions in both 1933 and 1934, and in the New York World’s Fair in 1939. She won first prize for graphic art from the National Association of Women Artists in 1947.
Her work is included in the permanent collections of the Library of Congress, the National Gallery of Art, the Portland Museum of Art, the National Museum for Women in the Arts, MOMA and the Met.