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Richard Diebenkorn Watercolor Landscape

Richard Diebenkorn

Untitled (c.r. no. 2261)

c. 1958-64

Gouache on paper

11″ x 17″ (27.9 x 43.2 cm)

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Jim Dine Print Abstract in Green Tones

Sam Francis

Untitled (SF63-331)


Mixed media on Arches Paper

9-7/8″ x 5-1/2″ (25.1 x 14 cm)

Framed: 18-3/4″ x 14-3/16″ (47.6 x 37.6 cm)

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Jim Dine Print Abstract in Green Tones

Jim Dine

Painters and Poets in the French


28 color woodcut from 15 blocks on Fabriano Artistico 640 gsm paper

Sheet: 51-1/4″ x 83-1/2″ (130.4 x 212 cm)

Image: 45-3/4″ x 79-1/4″ (116.5 x 201 cm)

Edition of 13

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Colorful abstract painting by Jim Dine

Jim Dine

Tear Up The Screams


Acrylic, sand and charcoal on canvas

72″ x 60″ (182.9 x 152.4 cm)

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Abstract Jim Dine Print Green Brown

Jim Dine

The Dear Ape


Woodcut, power-tool abrasions and lacerations, with hand-painted acrylic and Glycero on Hahnemuhle 350 gsm Off White paper

63″ x 49-1/4″ (160 x 125.1 cm)

Edition of 5

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Abstract Expressionism is a movement in American painting that developed after World War II. While one artist’s style can vary widely from another, the movement is characterized by energetic and emotive applications of paint, either with brushes or applied directly to the canvas by dripping and staining. Although the Abstract Expressionists rejected the representation of earlier modernist movements, they insisted on the importance of a subject, often drawing inspiration from the universal imagery of myth.

Known more specifically as Gestural Abstraction, the movement values the artist’s physical role in creating the painting as an immediate, authentic gesture, in which the event is as important as the final result. For the Abstract Expressionists, pigment was a tool to expose tragic emotion and the complexities of an anxious human condition.

The Abstract Expressionist pioneers have also been referred to as the New York School; many lived and painted in Greenwich Village and their spirited debates in the Cedar Tavern regarding the nature of painting have become legendary. The experiments undertaken by the first generation of artists including—but not limited to—Mark Rothko, Willem de Kooning, Jackson Pollock, Hans Hofmann, Clyfford Still, Barnett Newman, Franz Kline, and Adolph Gottlieb were originally criticized, but are now recognized as one of the first uniquely American styles to achieve international acclaim. Together with younger Abstract Expressionists, Robert Motherwell, and the so-called “second generation” artists including Sam Francis and Helen Frankenthaler, these figures challenged traditionally held notions of artistic expression and helped to shift the center of the contemporary art world from Paris to New York.


Richard Diebenkorn set of five aquatint abstract landscapes

Richard Diebenkorn

Five Aquantints with Drypoint


Portfolio of five aquatints with drypoint on Rives wove paper

Each framed: 24″ x 16-1/2″ (61 x 41.9 cm)

Edition of 35

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Howard Hodgkin Print Black Yellow

Howard Hodgkin

Late Autumn


Hand-painted sugar-lift aquatint from 1 plate, printed in Raw Sepia, then hand-painted in Mars Black and Cadmium Yellow Dark on Velin Cuve BFK Rives Tan 280 gsm paper

15-3/4″ x 15-1/4″ (40 x 40 cm)

Edition of 30

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Abstract Howard Hodgkin Print Yellow Blue Green

Howard Hodgkin



Hand-painted sugar-lift aquatint with carborundum relief from 2 plates. Sugar-lift printed in Primrose Yellow/Zinc White mix with a touch of Viridian, then hand-painted in Ultramarine Blue and Spring Green. Overprinted with carborundum relief in Turquoise/Prussian Blue mix, on Velin Cuve BFK Rives Grey 280 gsm paper

13-1/4″ x 17-1/4″ (33.5 x 44 cm)

Edition of 30

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Paul Jenkins Art Abstract Painting

Paul Jenkins

Phenomena Land in Site


Acrylic on canvas

35″ x 45-1/2″ (88.9 x 115.3 cm)

Framed: 36-1/4″ x 46-3/4″ (92.1 x 118.7 cm)

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Augustus Francis Blue Abstract Painting

Augustus Francis



Oil on canvas

60″ x 76″ (152.4 x 193 cm)

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Augustus Francis Abstract Turquoise Pink Diptych on Paper

Augustus Francis

Liquid Light


Diptych oil on paper

Each sheet: 15″ x 11-1/4″ (38.1 x 28.6 cm)

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