"Whatever Happened to the Inca 1985 36x47 Huge" by Carlos Almaraz - 🔥Huge Framed Serigraph - Blue Chip —Inquire
Whatever Happened to the Inca 1985 36x47 Huge Limited Edition Print by Carlos Almaraz
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Carlos Almaraz

Whatever Happened to the Inca 1985 36x47 Huge

Limited Edition Print : Serigraph
Size : 36x47 in  |  91x119 cm
Edition : From the Edition of 130

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Artist Bio


Hand SignedHand Signed 

Condition Excellent - Artwork is excellent. Frame has a small crack in front  

Other Frame 

Purchased fromGallery 

Provenance / HistoryBeverly Hills Gallery 

Story / Additional InfoBeverly Hills Gallery 

Certificate of AuthenticityBeverly Hills Gallery and Art Brokerage 


Carlos Almaraz - Mexico

Art Brokerage: Carlos Almaraz Mexican/American Artist: b. 1941-1989. Carlos Almaraz. Almaraz was born in Mexico City, but his family moved when he was a young child, settling in Chicago, Illinois, where his father owned a restaurant for five years and worked in Gary steel mills for another four. The neighborhood Almaraz and his brother were raised in was multicultural, which led him to appreciate the melting pot of American culture. In 1961, Almaraz moved to New York city, with Dan Guerrero, the son of Lalo Guerrero. He left after six months to take advantage of a scholarship offered him by Otis Art Institute. He returned to New York and lived there from 1966 to 1969, where he struggled as a painter in the middle of the new wave movements of the era. His "Echo Park" series of paintings, named after a Los Angeles park of the same name, became known worldwide and have been displayed in many museums internationally. On November 12, 1978, Almaraz wrote "Because love is not found in Echo Park, I'll go where it is found". While Almaraz may not have found love at Echo Park, he certainly found inspiration to produce paintings there: he lived close to the park, having a clear view of the park from his apartment's window. Carlos Almaraz died in 1989 of AIDS-related causes. He is remembered as an artist who used his talent to bring critical attention to the early Chicano Art Movement, as well as a supporter of Cesar Chávez and the UFW. His work continues to enjoy popularity. In 1992 the Los Angeles County Museum of Art honored him with a tribute featuring 28 of his drawings and prints donated by his widow. Listings wanted.

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