Brown chalk drawing C. 1900. Signed and dated in chalk in the lower left. On 12 1/4 x 9 1/2 inch medium weight laid type paper. The artist has accurately captured the subject with very few lines.
This delightfully vibrant watercolor painting measures 10 1/4 x 14 1/2 inches on heavy weight textured watercolor paper. Signed in the lower left.
This drawing by Dexter Dawes measures 18 3/4 x 24 3/4 inches. It is signed in the lower right corner. Dawes was born in Englewood, NJ and went on to study at New York City's Art Student League. He summered in Marlboro, NH surrounded by beautiful gardens with views of Mount Monadnock which became the inspiration for many of his drawings and lithographs. He belonged to a number of associations including the National Arts Club.
Watercolor on paper, 7 1/4 x 5 7/8 inches, c. 1875, signed "C. Monginot", l.r.
Charcoal drawing, image size 10 3/8 x 16 5/8 inches, unsigned
Drawing, image size 9 1/4 x 15 3/4 inches, unsigned
Pencil, image size 4 3/4 x 3 7/8 inches, 1935, pencil signed within the image, red collectors seal l.l.
Charcoal drawing, image size 12 1/2 x 20 1/2 inches
This Hopper Emory pen and ink lake vista, measures 6 1/8 x 10 inches and is signed on the l.r., printed on heavy weight paper.
A well done watercolor of an Italian harvesting scene measuring 7 1/4 x 10 1/4 inches. It is signed on the l.r. but at this time we are unable to decipher it. Matted and framed. (M)
Watercolor, image size 7 1/4 x 9 inches.
McAuliffe was active in the late 19th century and produced public works, especially in Everett, Mass: Roman Catholic Cathedral, St John's, and Parlin Library. His specialties were maritime and religious subjects.
This pencil drawing by Jack Levine measures 5 1/2 x 5 inches. It is pencil signed on the lower right. Levine was best known for his satires on modern life and political corruption. Born in South Boston into a large family, his drawing abilities were apparent at an young age. At 14 he entered a painting program at Harvard and a few years later was employed in the Works Progress Administration. His lower class childhood was often a subject of his paintings and he became known for "telling it like it is".
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