An energetic original lithograph by American artist Minna Citron, this image measures 9 1/4 x 6 3/4 inches, published in 1933 in a very small edition of 20 impressions, pencil signed, dated and numbered. Minna Citron studied at the School of Applied Design for Women and the Art Students League in New York, and in the 1930s worked for the Federal Arts Project as an art teacher and muralist. She became known as a social realist, with many of her images depicting everyday life in New York City.
This is a vibrant original lithograph in colors by American artist Leonard Baskin. The image size is 24 1/2 x 36 1/2 inches oval, 1974, cat: Fern & O'Sullivan- 655, artist's proof apart from the published edition, pencil signed and notated "AP", printed on a full sheet of Arches paper with deckle edges. Leonard Baskin was an important artist in the mid 20th century, known for his evocative wood engravings, lithographs, and etchings.
This is a remarkable original lithograph by American artist Reginald Marsh. The image size is 9 x 13 3/8 inches, published in 1948 in an edition of 253 by the Print Club of Cleveland, stamp verso, cat: Sasowsky-30, pencil signed. Reginald Marsh studied at the Yale School of Art where he was a prolific illustrator and cartoonist, then at the Art Students League in New York where he concentrated on studying fine art, especially the work of the Old Masters.
This is a very fine lithograph of the town of New Hope, PA by American artist Stow Wengenroth. The image size is 5 3/8 x 9 3/4 inches, published in 1943 in an edition of 40, cat: Stuckey-119, pencil signed. Stow Wengenroth was one of the preeminent lithographers of 20th century America, known for his atmospheric, incredibly detailed images of the New England landscape and coastline. He studied at the Art Students League and the Grand Central School of Art in New York, and in the summers studied with John Carlson in Woodstock NY and George Ennis in Eastport ME.
A whimsical scene by Prentiss Taylor created in 1950. It is pencil signed, dated, numbered and titled on the lower margin. Taylor was an illustrator, lithographer and painter studying at the Corcoran Gallery of Art and then at the Arts Student League in NYC. In the 1930's he fell in love with lithography and concentrated on that medium for the remainder of his life. He depicted realistic and narrative scenes reflecting his personal interest in music, architecture, religion and social justice.
This lithograph by Hermine David measures 14 1/4 x 16 1/2 inches. Created in 1932, plate signed. David was known as one of the most outstanding women painters of the early 20th. century. Born and raised in Paris, at the age of 16 was accepted into the Ecole Des Beaux Arts, later going on to study at the Academy Julien. Equally well-known as a miniaturist and printmaker, she went on to have a long successful career as an artist and was awarded the Legion of Honor in 1932.
A sweet original lithograph by Lucile Blanch, this image measures 8 7/8 x 11 3/4 inches, published c. 1935 by the Associated American Artists with the original label, pencil signed and titled.
This original lithograph by Jean-Louis Forain measures 10 x 12 inches on a sheet size of 19 1/2 x 12 1/2 inches. Created c. 1898 in probably a small but unknown edition. Cat: Johnson 48.4. Forain was an important French Impressionist painter, lithographer and etcher. Friends with Degas for over 50 years and heavily influenced by Daumier, he enjoyed depicting scenes of everyday life in the city of Paris. This print was intended for a portfolio to have been published by Ambroise Vollard. Forain was a member of the Royal Academy of Arts in London.
This is a very fine original lithograph of Bearskin Neck, a small neighborhood in the town of Rockport, Massachusetts. The image size is 9 7/8 x 13 3/4 inches, published in 1945 in an edition of 50 impressions, pencil signed and titled.
Lithograph, image size 13 1/8 x 9 3/4, c. 1970s, pencil signed, titled and numbered.