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Eve Drewelowe
Two Dancers, Original Signed Figural Modernist Colored Woodblock Woodcut Print

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  • Tourists, Garden of the Gods, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 1930s Lithograph Print
    By Charles Locke
    Located in Denver, CO
    Photo Opportunity (Tourists, Garden of the Gods, Colorado Springs, Colorado; edition of 30 is a lithograph circa 1935 by Charles Wheeler Locke (1899-19...
    Category

    1930s American Modern Figurative Prints

    Materials

    Paper, Lithograph

  • Card Players (16/100), 1959 Framed Figurative Lithograph Print, Interior Scene
    By Kenneth Miller Adams
    Located in Denver, CO
    Lithograph by Kenneth Miller Adams (1897-1966) titled "Card Players 16/100" circa 1959. Interior scene with several male figures sitting around a table enjoying a card game. Presented in a black frame with archival materials, outer dimensions measure 25 ⅝ x 31 ¼ x 1 ⅛ inches. Image sight size is 18 ½ x 24 ¼ inches. Print is clean and in good condition - please contact us for a detailed condition report. Provenance: Private Collection, Denver, Colorado Expedited and international shipping is available - please contact us for a quote. About the Artist: Kenneth Adams was born in Kansas, and first started his art career in Topeka during 1913. He studied with artist, G.M. Stone, who became the basis for his formal education that began three years later at the Art Institute of Chicago. Adams served in WWI, and when he was discharged, he moved to New York City to study at the Art Students League. Soon after completing courses there, Adams moved abroad to study Italian and French art. In 1924, Adams was back in Kansas, where his friend Andrew Dasburg encouraged him to move to New Mexico. Adams settled in Taos, and remained there for the next twelve years. He was the youngest and last member of the Taos Society...
    Category

    1950s American Modern Portrait Prints

    Materials

    Lithograph

  • Nude with Winter Bouquet, Vintage Modernist Black & White Etching, Female Figure
    By Doel Reed
    Located in Denver, CO
    'Nude with Winter Bouquet 11/30', vintage aquatint etching on paper by Doel Reed (1894-1985) with a reclining female figure posed with a flowers in a vase and drapery from 1972. Signed by the artist lower right margin, numbered 11 of an edition of 30 lower left margin. Presented in a custom frame with archival materials, outer dimensions measure 20 ½ x 26 ¼ x 1 inches. Image size is 11 ¾ x 17 ¾ inches. Illustrated in Doel Reed: The Graphic Works by Harry B. Cohen and Ann L. Rogers, page 83, plate 124. Collections: University of Wyoming; Museum of Fine Arts, Santa Fe; University of Oklahoma; Oklahoma State University Exhibited: 147th National Academy of Design, New York; Indiana Printmakers, 1972; 32nd Annual Print Show, Philbrook Museum, 1972; 53rd Annual Exhibition, Society of American Graphic Artists, New York, 1975 About the Artist: Early in his artistic career, Dole Reed knew he wanted to be a printmaker. Influenced by Goya’s aquatints...
    Category

    1970s American Modern Portrait Prints

    Materials

    Aquatint, Etching

  • Mid Century Modern Woodblock Print, Red Black Group of Figures, American Modern
    By Margo Hoff
    Located in Denver, CO
    Woodblock on colored paper by Margo Hoff (1910-2008) titled 'Observers' of a black and red abstract scene with seventeen figures whose arms are in various positions, looking out at t...
    Category

    20th Century American Modern Abstract Prints

    Materials

    Paper, Woodcut

  • Cowboy on Horseback with Tourists, 1930s Fine Art Print, Regional American Scene
    By Caroline Speare Rohland
    Located in Denver, CO
    Cowboy on Horseback with Tourists is a lithograph circa 1935 by Caroline Speare Rohland. Presented in a custom black frame, outer dimensions measure 17 ⅞ x 13 ⅝ x ⅝ inches. Image sig...
    Category

    Mid-20th Century American Modern Figurative Prints

    Materials

    Lithograph

  • House at Gregory Point (Colorado), 1930s Black and White Landscape Lithograph
    By Arnold Rönnebeck
    Located in Denver, CO
    Original Arnold Ronnebeck (1885-1947) lithograph of a home in Gregory Point, near Central City, Colorado from the 1930s. Edition of 25 printed. Presented in a custom frame, outer dimensions measure 23 ¼ x 18 ½ inches. Image size is 19 ¼ x 13 ¼ inches Print is clean and in very good vintage condition - please contact us for a detailed condition report. Provenance: Estate of Arnold Ronnebeck Expedited and international shipping is available - please contact us for a quote. About the Artist: Modernist sculptor, lithographer and museum administrator, Rönnebeck was a noted member of European and American avant-garde circles in the early twentieth century before settling in Denver, Colorado, in 1926. After studying architecture at the Royal Art School in Berlin for two years beginning in 1905, he moved to Paris in 1908 to study sculpture with Aristide Maillol and Émile-Antoine Bourdelle. While there he met and befriended American modernist painter, Marsden Hartley, of whom he sculpted a bronze head that was exhibited at the Salon d’Automne in Paris in 1912 and the following year at Hartley’s solo show of paintings at Alfred Stieglitz’s Gallery 291 in New York. A frequent guest of Gertrude Stein’s Saturday "evenings" in Paris, she described Rönnebeck as "charming and always invited to dinner," along with Pablo Picasso, Mabel Dodge (Luhan) and Charles Demuth. After the outbreak of World War I in 1914, Rönnebeck returned to Germany where he served as an officer in the German Imperial Army on the front lines. Twice wounded, including in the Battle of Marne in France, Kaiser Wilhelm II awarded him the Iron Cross. During the war Hartley fell in love with Rönnebeck’s cousin, Lieutenant Karl von Freyburg, who was killed in combat. As a tribute to Freyburg, Hartley created Portrait of a German Officer (1914) now in the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. After the war Rönnebeck traveled in Italy with German writer, Max Sidow, and German poet, Theodor Daubler, doing a series of drawings of Positano and the Amalfi Coast that formed the basis for his lithographs on the subject. The death of his finacée, the young American opera singer Alice Miriam in 1922 and his own family’s increasing financial problems in post-World War I Germany led him to immigrate to the United States in 1923. After living briefly with Miriam’s family in Washington, DC, he moved to New York where he became part of the avant-garde circle around Alfred Stieglitz. His essay, "Through the Eyes of a European Sculptor," appeared in the catalog for the Anderson Gallery exhibition, "Alfred Stieglitz Presents Seven Americans: 159 Paintings, Photographs & Things, Recent & Never Publicly Shown, by Arthur G. Dove, Marsden Hartley, John Marin, Charles Demuth, Paul Strand, Georgia O’Keeffe, Alfred Stieglitz." In New York Rönnebeck began producing Precisionist-style lithographs of the city’s urban landscapes which he termed "living cubism." Some of them were reproduced in Vanity Fair magazine. Through Stieglitz he met Erhard Weyhe head of the Weyhe Gallery who, with its director Carl Zigrosser, arranged Rönnebeck’s first solo American exhibition in May 1925 at the gallery in New York. Comprising some sixty works – prints, drawings and sculpture – the show subsequently traveled on a thirteen-month tour of major American cities. Until the end of his life, the gallery represented him, along with other American artists Adolf Dehn, Wanda Gag, Rockwell Kent, J.J. Lankes, Louis Lozowick, Reginald Marsh and John Sloan. In the summer of 1925, as the guest of Mabel Dodge Luhan, Rönnebeck first saw Taos, New Mexico, which Marsden Hartley had encouraged him to visit. It was there that he met his future wife, Louise Emerson, an easel painter and muralist. A year later they were married in New York before relocating to Denver. He served as director of the Denver Art Museum from 1926 to 1930 where he invited Marsden Hartley to lecture on Cézanne’s art in 1928. Rönnebeck fostered the development of the museum’s collection of American Indian art and the curation of modernist art exhibitions. In addition to his work at the museum, he was professor of sculpture at the University of Denver’s College of Fine and Applied Arts from 1929 to 1935, and wrote a weekly art column in the Rocky Mountain News. His best known Denver sculptures from the late 1920s in bronze, copper, stone, wood and terra cotta include a reredos, The Epiphany, at St. Martin’s Chapel; The History of Money (six panels) at the Denver National Bank; The Ascension at the Church of Ascension; and the William V. Hodges Family Memorial at Fairmount Cemetery. At the same time he did a series of terra cotta relief panels for La Fonda Hotel in Santa Fe, New Mexico. In the 1930s his bas-relief aluminum friezes of stylized Pueblo and Hopi Indian Kachina masks...
    Category

    1930s American Modern Landscape Prints

    Materials

    Paper, Lithograph

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