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"Portrait of a Lady Watercolor 1907 10x9" by Abraham Walkowitz - $1,000 Steal This
  • Portrait of a Lady Watercolor 1907 10x9 Watercolor by Abraham Walkowitz
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  • "Portrait of a Lady Watercolor 1907 10x9"

    1907

    Abraham Walkowitz

    Watercolor
    Watercolor on Paper

    Size: 10.05 x 9 in  |  26 x 23 cm

    Framed: 6 x 4.05 in  |  15 x 10 cm

     
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    LISTING INFO
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    ARTIST BIO
    Hand Signed :
    Condition: Excellent
    Framed with Plexiglass : Gold Wooden Frame
    Purchased from : Gallery 1970
    Provenance :
    Certificate of Authenticity : Paintings and Drawings Ltd.
    Abraham Walkowitz

    Art Brokerage: Abraham Walkowitz American Artist: b. 1878-1965. He (March 28, 1878 - January 27, 1965) was an American painter grouped in with early American Modernists working in the Modernist style. Walkowitz was born in Siberia and emigrated with his mother to the United States in his early childhood. He continued to pursue his formal training, and with funds from a friend traveled to Europe in 1906 to attend the Académie Julian. Through introductions made by Max Weber, it was here that he met Isadora Duncan in Auguste Rodin's studio, the modern American dancer who had captured the attention of the avant-garde. Walkowitz went on to produce more than 5,000 drawings of Duncan. Walkowitz' approach to art during these years stemmed from European modernist ideas of abstraction, which were slowly infiltrating the American art psyche at the turn of the century. Like so many artists of the time, Walkowitz was profoundly influenced by the 1907 memorial exhibition of Cézanne's work in Paris at the Salon d'Automne. Duncan was the quintessence of modernism, shedding the rigid shackles of the balletic form and exploring movement through a combination of classical sculpture and her own inner sources. She described this search: "I spent long days and nights in the studio seeking that dance which might be the divine expression of the human spirit through the body’s movement." For Duncan, dance was a distinctly personal expression of beauty through movement, and she maintained that the ability to produce such movement was inherently contained within the body. Abraham Walkowitz was one of many artists captivated by this new form of movement. The Duncan drawings can be interpreted as representations of Walkowitz’s loftiest goals. Listings wanted.

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