In any case, Glackens' style evolved over his career, passing through the rough, realist Ashcan look through a Renoir-inspired era and ending with a dash of 1930s simplified solidity.
Unlike some of the other Ashcan artists such as John Sloan, Glackens did not strongly focus on the life and times of the lower elements of society, but seems to have preferred associating with and depicting the upper-middle class and those even higher such as art collector Albert Barnes.
Here are examples of his work dealing with people as opposed to landscapes and cityscapes, which he also painted at times.
Perhaps his most famous painting.
That's Glackens' wife in the center.
She was a Ziegfeld Follies performer also known as Kay Laurell.
Glackens slides slightly from Renoir to 1930s simplified-solids style not long before his death.