James Fuller Queen (1820/21 - January 15, 1886) was a Philadelphia-based lithographer, chromolithographer, and artist, and is remembered for his composition and attention to detail. Born in Philadelphia in 1820 or 1821, Queen's lithography career began after he became an apprentice to George Lehman and P S. Duval on November 24, 1835. Queen spent the next 5 years as Duval's apprentice and remained associated with him for the rest of his career. Queen also worked with Wagner and McGuigan, Duval's major business rival, during the mid-1840s, but most of his output was published by Duval. In 1861, Queen became the superintendent of the drawing department at the Duval firm. Queen continued working for Duval during the American Civil War (1861 - 1865) despite enlisting in the Pennsylvania Militia during the summers of 1862 and 1863, and Queen produced some of his best work during the Civil War years. He identified himself as a chromolithographer by the 1870s and worked into the early 1880s. He died of multiple sclerosis on January 15, 1886. Queen married Sarah Harvey in 1843 with whom he had three daughters.