One-of-a-kind Painting of Ted Williams on a Vintage Glove
"The Kid" is featured on a vintage 1940s Ted Williams model baseball glove, painted by artist Sean Kane.
Updated (above) to include a few of his career highlights and iconic number 9.
This glove painting has been sold.
This antique three-finger Ted Williams-model baseball glove from the 1940s has his name stamped vertically. Metallic silver paint has been added to the deep stamping.
The glove was a product of the Ohio store chain, Cussins & Fearn, as seen on the Ohio state-shaped stamping.
Professional artist -quality acrylic paints were used for the glove art and it has been sealed with a matte acrylic coating.
Nicknamed "The Splendid Splinter", "Teddy Ballgame", "The Thumper" and "The Greatest Hitter Who Ever Lived" -- "The Kid" was apparently his preference.
Stay connected with your baseball memories and show your admiration for one of the game's greats.
Approximately 11 x 9 inches (28cm x 23cm)
Original acrylic painting on classic leather baseball glove from Ted Williams' era
Hand-painted portrait and lettering of Ted Williams and his preferred nickname
Handsomely packaged in an archival, gift-ready box with a black display easel
For gifts, a card with your personalized message can be included
Created with top quality materials to protect its longevity and lifetime of enjoyment
Sorry, this glove painting has been sold.
For inquiries about other artwork, giving it as a gift, or other questions: Please phone 519-836-5647 or email email@example.com
Williams played his entire 19-year career for the Boston Red Sox, playing left field.
Number 9 (retired by the Red Sox) is regarded as one of the greatest hitters in baseball history, winning AL MVP twice, six batting titles and the triple crown twice.
His .406 batting average in 1941 was the last time any player hit over .400. His career batting average was .344 and he had 521 home runs.
Ted Williams was elected into the Hall of Fame in 1966. He managed the Senators/Rangers from 1969 to 1972.
Sean Kane's painted baseball glove art has been exhibited at the Negro Leagues Baseball Museum in Kansas City, has been the subject of a solo gallery show in New York City, and is in private collections across the U.S.
His glove paintings have been featured on ESPN.com, NBC Sports.com, and MLB Network Radio.
Sean has been a professional artist for over 20 years and a baseball fan since he was old enough to wear his dad's old mitt.