"Octopus Mediation Series: Octopus Study 1 2018 42x25 - Huge"
Drawing : Hand Drawing and Painting on Archival Paper with Rubber Stamp Imagery and Collag
Size : 27.5x19.5 in | 70x50 cm
Framed : 41.5x25 in | 105x64 cmREDUCEDNEWFAVORITEFABULOUSWELL PRICED
- Follow this Artist Add to Watchlist Create Similar Listing
- 🔥Fabulous Huge Framed Mixed Media - Abstract Expressionist - Inquire $6,795
Hand SignedOn Verso
Framed with PlexiglassWork is Framed with Archival Matting Acid Free
Story / Additional InfoPart of Octopus meditations studies, using imagery and metaphor for abstract principles about consciousness. Work exhibited widely including a retrospective of 50 years at Lafayette College Galleries.
Certificate of AuthenticityArt Brokerage
Ed Kerns - United States
Art Brokerage: Ed Kerns American Abstract Expressionist Artist: b. 1945. Ed Kerns (February 22, 1945) is an American abstract artist and educator. Kerns studied with the noted Abstract-Expressionist painter, Grace Hartigan and through the elder artist came to know and work with many artists of that generation including, Phillip Guston, Willem de Kooning, James Brooks, Ernest Briggs, Richard Diebenkorn and Sam Francis. Born in 1945 in Richmond, Virginia, Kerns started painting at a young age. He attended the Richmond Professional Institute, receiving his BFA in 1967. He went on to the Maryland Institute, where he studied with painter Grace Hartigan. Here, Kerns received the Hoffberger Fellowship and graduated with an MFA in 1969. Kerns first gained exposure in 1972, when he was commissioned by art collector Larry Aldrich to paint 100 paintings over the course of the year as gifts.That same year, Kerns had his first solo art show at the AM Sachs Gallery in New York. Over the course of the 1970s and 80s, Kerns formed a close partnership with the Rosa Esman Gallery and exhibited ten solo shows there. Of his work in the late 1970s and early 80s, gallery coordinator Judith Stein says, “He works slowly, creating no more than ten large paintings a year. His media are acrylic, sand, and thread, the last used to stitch together sections of canvas. Often plywood or upsom board is used as support.” Listings wanted.