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"Untitled (I Think Continually) 1964 15x11" by Joseph Cornell - Must Sell - Fabulous
Untitled (I Think Continually) 1964 15x11 Works on Paper (not prints) by Joseph Cornell
Untitled (I Think Continually) 1964 15x11 Works on Paper (not prints) by Joseph Cornell - 0
Untitled (I Think Continually) 1964 15x11 Works on Paper (not prints) by Joseph Cornell - 1

Joseph Cornell

"Untitled (I Think Continually) 1964 15x11"

1964
  • Works on Paper (not prints) : Unique Mixed Media Collage

    Size : 11.13x7.25 in  |  28x18 cm
    Framed : 15.13x11.25 in  |  38x29 cm

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LISTING INFO
ARTIST BIO
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Hand Signed : Signed on Reverse
Condition : Excellent
Framed with Plexiglass : Wood
Purchased from : Private Collector
Story / Additional Info : Artist Estate Inventory #2c-54h (UC9.5c)
Certificate of Authenticity : Art Brokerage
LID : 120455
Joseph Cornell - United States

Art Brokerage: Joseph Cornell American Artist: B. 1903-1972. Joseph Cornell was born December 24, 1903, in Nyack, New York. From 1917 to 1921, he attended Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts. He was an avid collector of memorabilia and, while working as a woolen-goods salesman in New York until 1931, developed his interests in ballet, literature, and opera. He lived with his mother and brother, Robert, at their home in the Flushing section of Queens. In the early 1930s, Cornell met Surrealist writers and artists at the Julien Levy Gallery, New York, and saw Max Ernsts' collage-novel La Femme 100 tĂȘtes. Cornell's early constructions of found objects were first shown in the group exhibition SurrĂ©alisme at Levys' gallery in 1932. From 1934 to 1940, Cornell supported himself by working as a textile designer at the Traphagen studio in New York. During these years, he became familiar with Marcel Duchamps' readymades and Kurt Schwitters' box constructions. Cornell was included in the 1936 exhibition Fantastic Art, Dada, Surrealism at the Museum of Modern Art, New York. Always interested in film and cinematic techniques, he made a number of movies, including the collage film Rose Hobart (ca. 1936) and wrote two film scenarios. One of these, Monsieur Phot (1933), was published in 1936 in Levy's book Surrealism. Listings wanted.

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