Eliphalet Frazer Andrews (11 June 1835 - 15 March 1915), an American painter known primarily as a portraitist, established an art instruction curriculum at the behest of William Wilson Corcoran at his Corcoran School of Art, and served as its director, 1877-1902. He was commissioned to paint images of famous Americans for several government agencies, many of them copies of existing portraits commissioned through the Architect of the Capitol, Edward Clark, and consequently several of his portraits, the posthumous full-length portraits of Martha Washington (illustration) and Thomas Jefferson and of Andrew Johnson are in The White House collection, Washington, D.C. His Poppies and Edge of a Stream are at the Smithsonian American Art Museum.Born in Steubenville, Ohio, to Dr Alexander Hull and Eliza Ann (Frazer) Andrews, he received early training at Marietta College in Ohio, and further study in the Royal Prussian Academy, Berlin, in the atelier of Ludwig Knaus, at the Düsseldorf Academy and with Leon Bonnat at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts, Paris. Following the election of the friend Rutherford B. Hayes as President Andrews moved to Washington, D.C.In 1895 he married Marietta Fauntleroy Minnigerode (1869 - 1932). He was a member of the Metropolitan Club in Washington, D.C. He died in Washington, D.C..