Lithographs – Russell Chatham http://russellchatham.com/ Tue, 22 Nov 2022 00:00:00 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://russellchatham.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/icon-2.png Lithographs – Russell Chatham http://russellchatham.com/ 32 32 KEEPING THE BLUES ALIVE LAUNCHES “7 DAYS OF GIVING” WITH A SPECIALTY AUCTION https://russellchatham.com/keeping-the-blues-alive-launches-7-days-of-giving-with-a-specialty-auction/ Tue, 22 Nov 2022 00:00:00 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/keeping-the-blues-alive-launches-7-days-of-giving-with-a-specialty-auction/ ALL PRODUCTS FROM MUSIC COLLECTIBLE ONE-TIME PURCHASES SUPPORT MUSIC PROGRAMS IN SCHOOLS DEERFIELD BEACH, FLORIDA, USA, Nov. 21, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Keeping the Blues Alive Foundation (KTBA) is a proud supporter of GivingTuesday, a global day to give back to the causes you care about. To celebrate 10 years of the program, KTBA has created […]]]>

ALL PRODUCTS FROM MUSIC COLLECTIBLE ONE-TIME PURCHASES SUPPORT MUSIC PROGRAMS IN SCHOOLS

DEERFIELD BEACH, FLORIDA, USA, Nov. 21, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Keeping the Blues Alive Foundation (KTBA) is a proud supporter of GivingTuesday, a global day to give back to the causes you care about. To celebrate 10 years of the program, KTBA has created a “7 Days of Giving” auction with unique items available for seven days, from November 22 through GivingTuesday on November 29, 2022.

Donors can start bidding from this collection of specially selected items from TODAY. They will have the opportunity to purchase unique collectibles such as signed guitars, rare prints, lithographs and an extensive pin collection, all to benefit music programs across the country. See the articles HERE.

Items for auction include:

One of a kind Joe Bonamassa metal print signed by Joe Bonamassa
Collection of rare brooches which includes 147 TOTAL brooches including 49 limited edition brooches and 40 SOLD OUT brooches
Two different guitars signed by Joe Bonamassa, Buddy Guy, Peter Frampton, Tommy Emmanuel, and more!
Autographed 2022 Terry Reid Custom Paoletti Guitar
The New Golden Age of Gibson Guitar Series Hatch Prints
Collector’s lithograph + two tickets for a Joe Bonamassa show

Since its inception in 2011, KTBA has been able to fund music programs and initiatives that have impacted the lives of over 70,000 students in all 50 states. We’ve done this by making weekly donations to music projects in schools, as well as funding merit-based scholarships and after-school programs across the country.

About keeping the blues alive

Keep the blues alive® Foundation (KTBA) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization founded by three-time GRAMMY-nominated blues-rock artist Joe Bonamassa. Our mission is to fuel the passion for music in younger generations by funding projects and scholarships to provide students and teachers with the resources and tools to pursue their music education.

In 2020, KTBA took its mission further by creating the Fueling Musicians program. This program was created as an emergency relief plan for touring musicians impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. By providing financial assistance for essential living expenses, the Fueling Musicians program aims to help struggling musicians get back on the road safely. To date, we’ve helped over 300 musicians with immediate cash payments of $1,500. KTBA plans to make the Fueling Musicians program a permanent part of the organization to help struggling musicians get back on their feet and hit the road!

With donations of nearly $1.5 million total from fundraisers, merchandise sales and more, the Keeping the Blues Alive Foundation has been able to help keep music education thriving. !

Carol
J&R Adventures
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an exhibition of the works of art he calls his “roommates” opens at the Baltimore Museum of Art – Baltimore Sun https://russellchatham.com/an-exhibition-of-the-works-of-art-he-calls-his-roommates-opens-at-the-baltimore-museum-of-art-baltimore-sun/ Thu, 17 Nov 2022 16:09:19 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/an-exhibition-of-the-works-of-art-he-calls-his-roommates-opens-at-the-baltimore-museum-of-art-baltimore-sun/ Five letters that spell the word “CRAZY” are framed and displayed in a new exhibit at the Baltimore Museum of Art. They’ve been scribbled by hand on an old piece of brown cardboard, and the letters swoop down. The artist? John Waters, Sr., the late father of the cult Baltimore filmmaker. The drawing was intended […]]]>

Five letters that spell the word “CRAZY” are framed and displayed in a new exhibit at the Baltimore Museum of Art. They’ve been scribbled by hand on an old piece of brown cardboard, and the letters swoop down.

The artist? John Waters, Sr., the late father of the cult Baltimore filmmaker.

The drawing was intended by the father to poke fun at his son’s early purchase of a 1978 doodle drawing by artist Cy Twombly, the former laughingstock of the art world whose most important pieces are are now selling for tens of millions of dollars.

“My dad was the type of contemporary art mad person,” BMA trustee Waters said during a Tuesday press preview of “Coming Attractions: the John Waters Collection,” an exhibition of 83 works by the filmmaker’s personal collection which opens on Sunday. Guest curators Catherine Opie and Jack Pierson selected highlights from the collection of 375 works, which Waters bequeathed to his hometown museum in 2020.

“My dad wrote ‘CRAZY’ on an old piece of cardboard, which he thought I was for buying it,” Waters Jr. recalled. “And he started going, ‘Did you buy THAT? They saw you coming, boy.

On a wall of the adjoining gallery are hung “Five Greek Poets and a Philosopher”, the seven lithographs by Twombly which so enraged the filmmaker’s father. When viewers look from drawing to drawing, it may not be immediately obvious which artwork is worth the big bucks and which is the smart copy.

“It’s absolutely not my dad’s normal handwriting,” Waters said. “He was trying to imitate Cy Twombly. But what he didn’t realize was that subconsciously he understood the artwork, because his drawing looks exactly like Cy did.

Perhaps it wasn’t just Twombly that Waters, Sr., saw and secretly enjoyed, but his quirky, bright, pot-mouthed, sweet-talking namesake, John Waters, Jr.

It’s fair to say that Waters – art collector, author, visual artist, performer, filmmaker and fashion icon – wields an outsized influence on contemporary American culture. At the press preview, the galleries were filled with reporters and camera crews from the Baltimore media. Additionally, museum spokeswoman Anne Mannix Brown said articles are planned for national publications with very different audiences, from Vanity Fair and Harper’s Bazaar to Teen magazine.

The paintings, prints and photographs on display until April 16, 2023 include major artists such as Twombly, Diane Arbus, Richard Serra, Cindy Sherman and two Andy Warhol announcements, in addition to works by less famous creators who have nevertheless captured Waters’ imagination. . This latter group includes a memorable finger painting from circa 1955 by Betsy the chimpanzee, a former resident of the Maryland Zoo.

“Betsy was a very famous chimpanzee who toured the world,” said Waters, who included a chapter on primate art in her 2019 book, “Mr. Know-it-All: The Tarnished Wisdom of an elder of filth.

“She appeared on national television. Betsy was carrying a suitcase and had a small hat.

When Waters’ works are not displayed in a public gallery, they are exhibited at the filmmaker’s three homes in Baltimore, New York, and San Francisco.

“John is the rare collector who hangs up every piece of art he owns,” said Pierson. “Most people who collect art have storage units. But John doesn’t have a room that doesn’t hang on the wall.

From left, guests Elizabeth Phan of Mt. Washington, Kathryn Baker of Roland Park and Tracey Johnson of Mount Vernon stand in front of Gary Hume's color serigraph titled

Considered as a whole, the works of “Coming Attractions” constitute a kind of visual biography. They not only reflect the tastes of the 76-year-old artist with the pencil mustache, but also the questions he asks, his often self-deprecating sense of humor and some of the places and people who matter to him.

Waters sometimes jokes that he resides “in a commune”. He calls the pieces in his collection his “roommates” because, he says, “I live with them and look at them every day.”

Some of the filmmaker’s more eccentric housemates include a drawing of two rectangular Ls stacked on top of each other by Serra, an artist best known for his monumental metal sculptures. At the bottom of the design, Serra wrote, “Happy Birthday John 1996.”

“It’s supposed to be two of his sculptures engaged in sexual congress,” Waters said. “Richard Serra is not known for his sense of humor. But I love Richard, and it was a really great gift.

A 1969 card in which Warhol advertises an upcoming portfolio of his iconic Campbell’s Soup Can prints. The can of soup pictured in the ad — cheddar cheese — seems a particularly fitting selection by the irreverent filmmaker. And according to the label, it works “great as a sauce too!”

Several works like to play tricks on their viewers. For example, a toilet paper roll sculpture by George Stoll takes pride of place in Waters’ New York apartment. The filmmaker had to get permission from his condo association to install the mount directly into his wall.

“So the great[intendent] came over,” Waters said, “and he puts a roll of toilet paper in the living room. The toilet paper is green chiffon and it’s puddled on the floor. I said, ‘This is going to be art.’ He looked at me like, ‘Oh great. What’s up with this pervert?

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Another tenant is “Female Impersonators Backstage”, a 1962 photograph by Arbus, specializing in empathetic portraits of people on the margins of society. In the background of the photo, an impersonator frolics in front of the camera in a nightgown and a curly wig. In the foreground, a shirtless young man looks over his shoulder at the camera while holding a tube of lipstick.

The shirtless man is the late actor Howard Grueber, who appeared in at least three Waters films: 1968’s “Eat Your Makeup,” 1970’s “Multiple Maniacs” and 1972’s “Pink Flamingos.”

Waters said Grueber “ran away from his home in Baltimore to join the Jewel Box Revue,” a famous New York-based touring company made up of female impersonators.

“This photo was taken before I met him,” Waters said. “Howard always told me, ‘Diane just came backstage one day.’ They didn’t know who she was.

“Looking at Trash”, a 1985 photograph by Peter Hujar is also resident.

“You know, that’s what I’ve built my career on,” Waters said. “That’s why I bought my house. That’s what I bought this art with: the profits from the trash.

“This pile of trash hangs in my living room, the most formal room in my house. Trash can be beautiful. It can be elegant. That’s what this photograph says.

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Mvula presents ‘Triple’ – The Namibian https://russellchatham.com/mvula-presents-triple-the-namibian/ Mon, 14 Nov 2022 11:42:38 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/mvula-presents-triple-the-namibian/ CATTLE remains king, women deserve to be celebrated and Hendrik Witbooi is a young man in “Triple” by Alphée Mvula, recently exhibited at the Center Culturel Franco-Namibien.v The consummate exhibition, which takes its name from his selection of sculptures, paintings and prints, as well as trios in a number of his compositions, opened on November […]]]>

CATTLE remains king, women deserve to be celebrated and Hendrik Witbooi is a young man in “Triple” by Alphée Mvula, recently exhibited at the Center Culturel Franco-Namibien.v

The consummate exhibition, which takes its name from his selection of sculptures, paintings and prints, as well as trios in a number of his compositions, opened on November 4 and welcomed the First Lady of Namibia, Monica Geingos, as a guest of

honor.

“It is very important to support artists, local and even non-local,” says Mvula. “During this pandemic, it was very difficult. Even the first lady pointed out that art is something that needs to be supported in this country.

Geingos de Mvula’s sculpture takes pride of place in the grand gallery, seeming to peer over the herd of soapstone, white marble and serpentine cattle, which are the veteran artist’s signature.

“When I was young, I looked after my father’s cattle, so I see cattle as people, human beings and leaders because one or two cattle can lead other cattle,” says Mvula. “So it allowed me, as an artist, to better work my artistic statement. Every day I represent stone cattle, I print, I paint and I use other mixed media.

In ‘Triple’, traversed by Mvula’s color pattern of white, orange and blue, the Owambo kings are rendered bulls representing their inner nature. Mvula also depicts traditional royal burial rates in an alternate lithograph, while a wooden kraal recalls customary Owambo farms and cattle pens.

Celebrating culture, livestock, kings and including commentary on climate change, women’s power and issues of prejudice, ‘Triple’ is Mvula’s last solo exhibition in decades and an esteemed work held in collections around the world. whole world.

“My work can continue to celebrate my life, to celebrate my accomplishments and my worth,” says Mvula. “To value art is to collect and invest in art. This is how we need art to be supported.

– [email protected] ; Martha Mukaiwa on Twitter and Instagram; www.marthamukaiwa.com

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Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Damien Hirst, Jeff Koons and Kenojuak Ashevak | Waddington Prints & Multiples Auction https://russellchatham.com/roy-lichtenstein-andy-warhol-damien-hirst-jeff-koons-and-kenojuak-ashevak-waddington-prints-multiples-auction/ Sun, 06 Nov 2022 16:09:00 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/roy-lichtenstein-andy-warhol-damien-hirst-jeff-koons-and-kenojuak-ashevak-waddington-prints-multiples-auction/ ANDY WARHOL, MICK JAGGER, (F&S., II. 140), FROM THE MICK JAGGER PORTFOLIO, 1975. Signed in pencil by Andy Warhol and in marker by Mick Jagger, numbered 26/250, sheet 43.5 x 28.9 in — 110.5 x 73.4 cm. Estimate: $60,000 to $90,000 ANDY WARHOL, KAREN KAIN (FS II.236), 1980. Signed by Andy Warhol and Karen Kain […]]]>

ANDY WARHOL, MICK JAGGER, (F&S., II. 140), FROM THE MICK JAGGER PORTFOLIO, 1975. Signed in pencil by Andy Warhol and in marker by Mick Jagger, numbered 26/250, sheet 43.5 x 28.9 in — 110.5 x 73.4 cm. Estimate: $60,000 to $90,000

ANDY WARHOL, KAREN KAIN (FS II.236), 1980. Signed by Andy Warhol and Karen Kain in pencil. Numbered 87/200, sheet 40 x 32 in — 101.6 x 81.3 cm. Estimate: $30,000 to $40,000

ROY LICHTENSTEIN, VIEW FROM THE WINDOW, FROM THE LANDSCAPES SERIES, 1984. Monumental lithograph, woodcut and color screenprint, signed, dated “85” and numbered 53/60 in pencil. Sheet 79.5″ x 33.5″; 201.9cm x 85.1cm. Estimate: $90,000 to $120,000

Waddington’s Major Prints & Multiples Auction November 5 – 10, 2022

Prints and multiples have their heyday – it is important to note that many of Andy Warhol’s works exist only as prints – engraving being his technique of choice.

— Goulven Le Morvan, Director, International Art, Waddington’s

TORONTO, ONTARIO, CANADA, Nov. 6, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Canadian auctioneers Waddington’s announces its major Prints and Multiples Auction for Fall 2022, featuring works ranging from Old Masters to great modern masters. An exceptional opportunity to own a piece of art history, key artists include Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Rembrandt, Marc Chagall and Fernand Léger; contemporary artists Damien Hirst, Jeff Koons and Alex Katz; superb examples by Piero Manzoni, Alberto Giacometti and Robert Motherwell; as well as Inuit artists Kenojuak Ashevak and Jessie Oonark.

Waddington’s, Canada’s oldest auction house founded in 1850, specializes in the widest range of fine art, decorative arts, fine jewelry and fine wines and spirits to satisfy the tastes of any collector. . The Prints and Multiples Auction is offered online from November 5-10, 2022.

Highlights of the auction include Lichtenstein’s monumental ‘View from the Window’, color lithograph, woodcut and serigraph, from the Landscape series, 1984. In this work, Lichtenstein almost entirely obscures the landscape behind thicket obvious brushstrokes, both cartoonish and realistic. -look in style – although not brushstrokes at all, but rather printed facsimiles. A nod to his “Brushstroke” series of the 1960s, these patterns were central to Lichtenstein’s work: rather than using brushstrokes as a tool to create a final image, he made them his subject. Lichtenstein was fascinated by the idea of ​​painting pictures upon pictures – as with most of the artist’s work, this results in a great tension between flatness and depth, style and substance.

The major themes of pop icon Andy Warhol’s career – fame, sex and glamor – found their ultimate expression in his celebrity portraits. Warhol’s serigraph ‘Mick Jagger’ (F&S., II. 140), from the Mick Jagger Portfolio, 1975; and ‘Karen Kain’ (FS II.236) 1980 serigraph in colors with diamond dust, signed by Andy Warhol and Karen Kain in pencil.

Other auction highlights include Marc Chagall’s color lithograph, ‘L’artiste Phénix’, 1972 [Mourlot, 648]; Engraving and aquatint by Joan Miró ‘Bathsheba’, 1972 [DUPIN, 556] and lithograph ‘Arlequin Circumscribed’, 1973 [Maeght 887]; “Freedom I write your name” by Fernand Léger and Paul Eluard, color folded serigraph on vellum paper, published by Editions Seghers, Paris; examples of the sometimes controversial but always engaging “Balloon Dogs” by Jeff Koons, as well as prints by Piero Manzoni, Alberto Giacometti, Robert Motherwell, and more.

In keeping with Waddington’s commitment to showcasing First Nations and Inuit art at its best, a selection of prints by Inuit artists, including Kenojuak Ashevak and Jessie Oonark, shed chronological and aesthetic light on the printmaking and variety of its history. Collectors will appreciate immersing themselves in this global and historical panorama of engraving, from its beginnings in the 17th century to its contemporary production in the 21st century.

The auction is offered by Waddington from November 5-10, 2022, with previews available to the public:
Sunday, November 6 from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. ET
Monday, November 7, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. ET
Tuesday, November 8, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET, or by appointment.

See the digital catalog
Estimates in Canadian dollars.
Register to bid at www.waddingtons.ca

Tess McLean
Waddington Auctioneers
+1 416-504-9100
tm@waddingtons.ca
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View from the window | Roy Lichtenstein

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‘Don’t Look Back’: Art Dealer and Collector JP Loup Explains How He Trained His Eye and What He Can’t Wait to Buy Next https://russellchatham.com/dont-look-back-art-dealer-and-collector-jp-loup-explains-how-he-trained-his-eye-and-what-he-cant-wait-to-buy-next/ Thu, 03 Nov 2022 22:15:34 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/dont-look-back-art-dealer-and-collector-jp-loup-explains-how-he-trained-his-eye-and-what-he-cant-wait-to-buy-next/ Artnet Auctions presents this week “Allure and Americana: A Collector’s Eye”, a diverse and extraordinary collection of 20th and 21st century photography. Including historically significant works like that of Edward Weston Naked on the sand, Oceano (1936) as well as contemporary highlights like Sunflowers, after Vincent Van Gogh (2004) by Vik Muniz, the range of […]]]>

Artnet Auctions presents this week “Allure and Americana: A Collector’s Eye”, a diverse and extraordinary collection of 20th and 21st century photography. Including historically significant works like that of Edward Weston Naked on the sand, Oceano (1936) as well as contemporary highlights like Sunflowers, after Vincent Van Gogh (2004) by Vik Muniz, the range of photographers, subjects and eras add to the idiosyncratic eye of singular collector JP Loup. Based in Chicago, Loup has spent his life interested in art and antiques, and as a dealer has sold works ranging from 19th century Impressionists to contemporary paintings by emerging artists. The works included in “Allure and Americana” represent Loup’s only foray into the realm of photography and as such exemplify his very personal and distinct aesthetic inclinations.

Originally from France and a descendant of a successful French shoe retailer, Loup immigrated to Chicago in 1965 with little more than a few traveller’s checks and a training visa to work for Florsheim shoes. Speaking very little English, Loup began his career in Florsheim performing menial duties – acting as a porter, cleaning the floor, returning shoes to the storeroom. He also began reselling small antiques on the weekends to make ends meet, and eventually became so successful that at his peak he was one of the biggest advertisers in the art world – the only person who had a center distributed in the the wall street journal and up to eight pages in National geographic.

We recently spoke with Loup to find out more about where he started, what drew him to the photographs at this auction, and what he plans next in his career as an art collector and dealer.

Can you tell me a bit about your background in art and antiques? Where did you start?

I started very young because I didn’t make a lot of money in shoes. I used to go to a street here in Chicago, Wells Street, where all the antique shops were. And what I would do is I would buy, say, a cup and a saucer – very cheap things, maybe $4 or $5 – and place an ad in the Grandstand or in the Sun-Times. The ad cost me $5 and I would give out my home phone number. And on Sunday, which was my only day off, I sold the things I was going to buy on Wells Street. I went from there to art. I started with art glass because I always liked it. I became a traveling salesman, buying art glass: Gallé, Durand, Walter, I mean, etc.

So the art glass was really your entry.

I was a sole proprietorship, and I worked by myself, and I traveled to France to pick up goods, then I imported them here and I did antique shows. It was like a Johnny Cash song, “I’ve been everywhere, man.” I was earning a lot of money, but life was hard, because I was never home. That’s when I started with the artwork. I started buying lithographs, still in Europe, and I sold them here through advertising, mail order.

Ernest Haas, Route 66, Albuquerque, New Mexico (1969)

Ernest Haas, Route 66, Albuquerque, New Mexico (1969). Now online to bid in Artnet’s Allure and Americana auctions. East. $10,000 to $15,000.

Do you remember those first lithographs?

The first were unknown artists, but then my father, who was based in Cannes, was very good friends with Aimé Maeght, one of the biggest art dealers in the world. Have you heard of the Maeght Foundation? It’s him. He represented Giacometti, he represented Chagall, Miró, Dubuffet… he was an enormous force. At first he gave me Chagall, Mirós, Dalís. And I started selling them.

And how long did you work with Maeght?

Until his death, I then worked with his son, Adrien Maeght. I also worked with other people, like Fernand Mourlot. He was a friend of the family who did all the Picasso prints, and they were very popular, as you know. I imported hundreds of Picassos; so they would sell for $500 or $1,000 max; today they would be $10,000 to $30,000.

While you were working on these types of artworks, were you also collecting for your personal collection? Do you remember the first coin you collected?

Yes. I remember the first glass artwork because I still have it. But the first painting I bought, I can’t remember, because I bought hundreds of them.

Your collection includes many types of artwork.

Very diverse, absolutely. You see, I have a problem: I buy what I like, I don’t buy to invest. I can buy anything for $200, and I’ve bought things for over a million dollars.

What do you think attracts you to certain things rather than others?

My eyes.

So it’s really about hunting?

Yes. It’s just what I like. For example, I bought Chinese art when it was very popular and lost my shirt. I lost millions when the market totally crashed.

Vik Muniz, Sunflowers (after Vincent Van Gogh) (2004)

Vik Muniz, Sunflowers (after Vincent Van Gough)(from Pictures of Color), 2004. Featured in Artnet Auctions

Vik Muniz, Sunflowers (after Vincent Van Gogh) (2004). Now online to bid in Artnet’s Allure and Americana auctions. East. $6,000 to $8,000.

The Artnet auction includes everything from historic works by Edward Weston to portraits by Kate Moss to contemporary images by Vik Muniz – truly a group of 20th and 21st century photographs. Can you tell me about your background in creating this collection?

About 10 years ago I sold my paintings, sold everything, and got into photography because it shows something real.

Do you follow specific photographers? Specific topic?

This is the picture; it’s my eye. I’ve done this all my life.

Do you have a favorite piece among the photographs?

There are many that I like, but there is not one that I like more than another. There’s a painting I kept, it’s a photolithograph, a watercolor by Jim Torlakson from California. It is a photorealistic work, very fashionable 30 years ago. It’s my favorite job, and I’ll never sell it.

You mentioned art glass, lithographs and paintings. What are you currently focused on collecting?

What I’m going to do now is I’m going to buy a painting from an African artist who is very popular – I don’t want to mention the name because I don’t want anyone else to know. He is already doing very well, with canvases selling between $200,000 and $300,000. I hope to get a masterpiece from him before he grows up.

Is there anything you regret selling during your career?

I can’t even consider regret, because what I sold… You know, when I was going to Japan every week and buying art, I was buying art at most strong in the dollar, and I was funded by some of the biggest merchants in the world. I would buy art for $1 million to $10 million, and these works today, by Monet, Cézanne or Picasso, are worth more than $50 million. No, I don’t regret. Do not look back. I never lost a minute of sleep.

Albert Watson, Kate Moss, Marrakech (Frontal Nude III) (1993)

Kate Moss, Marrakech (Nu frontal III) (1993).  East.  $25,000 to $35,000.

Kate Moss, Marrakech (Frontal Nude III) (1993). Now online to bid in Artnet’s Allure and Americana auctions. East. $25,000 to $35,000.

Do you have any advice for young artists? Do you like to support young artists?

Never give up. Young artists do what they want to do, they don’t want to do anything else. And I notice that it’s very hard for them, because a lot of them are starving, which is where the term “starving artist” comes from. And only 1 in 10 or 100,000 succeed. I bought art from a young Jamaican artist, Kendrick McFarlane, studying at the Art Institute here in Chicago. He needed money and he came here and asked me if I wanted to buy a painting. I liked his work, so I bought a painting and kept it.

And for young collectors? People like you?

Go with your eyes. And of course, sometimes you’re going to win and sometimes you’re going to lose. But when I choose young artists, I usually see the talent.

If you could own one piece of art or an antique in the world, what would you like to have in your collection?

nightjars by Edward Hopper, right here at the Art Institute. This is my favorite painting in the world. Because you can walk into that painting and feel like you’re there. I mean, the mood, it’s an amazing painting. It’s not that big. Every time I go and see him, I wish I could take him home. I would never sell this work. I would rather be homeless and keep it under my arm.

Check out these photographs, along with works by Dorothea Lange, Sally Mann and Joel Meyerowitz in the Allure and Americana: A Collector’s Eye auction, live through November 17, 2022.

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Neil Young Cultivates Harvest 50th Anniversary Box Set for release December 2 which contains two 180g LPs and 1 EP, including a full disc of unreleased live Of-Era tracks and three studio takes https://russellchatham.com/neil-young-cultivates-harvest-50th-anniversary-box-set-for-release-december-2-which-contains-two-180g-lps-and-1-ep-including-a-full-disc-of-unreleased-live-of-era-tracks-and-three-studio-takes/ Mon, 31 Oct 2022 22:12:07 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/neil-young-cultivates-harvest-50th-anniversary-box-set-for-release-december-2-which-contains-two-180g-lps-and-1-ep-including-a-full-disc-of-unreleased-live-of-era-tracks-and-three-studio-takes/ A Man Needs To Harvest A Heart Of Gold, And Neil Young’s Breakthrough February 1972 Album To harvest provides all on-wax hearing aids to do just that. (Yes, I mixed in some album tracks, but you get the idea.) Namely: a new box set celebrating the 50th anniversary of To harvest arrives via Reprise on […]]]>

A Man Needs To Harvest A Heart Of Gold, And Neil Young’s Breakthrough February 1972 Album To harvest provides all on-wax hearing aids to do just that. (Yes, I mixed in some album tracks, but you get the idea.) Namely: a new box set celebrating the 50th anniversary of To harvest arrives via Reprise on December 2 which will include the original album on a 180g LP, plus another LP consisting of a previously unreleased live BBC solo performance and a 7-inch EP featuring a trio of unreleased takes taken from the original To harvest sessions: “Bad Fog Of Loneliness”, “Journey Through The Past” and “Dance Dance Dance”. The collection also includes a hardcover book with unpublished photos as well as extensive liner notes by photographer Joel Bernstein, a fold-out poster, a lithograph and two DVDs.

Young’s fourth solo album To harvest was originally mixed by Elliot Mazer “mostly” (their words) at Quadrafonic in Nashville, while Lee Hulko mastered the album at Sterling Sound in New York. Just as it was done for the month of March 2021 After the Gold Rush box set, this new To harvest collection was mastered by Chris Bellman at the Bernie Grundman Mastering in Los Angeles, and is made/pressed in Germany.

The not-so-analog part of this box set is still important, as the included pair of DVDs provide further insight into the making of such a historic album. The first DVD, Harvest timeis an unreleased two-hour film shot during the filming of To harvest, featuring footage from Young’s Harvest Barn sessions in Northern California, as well as recording sessions that took place in Nashville and London. The second DVD is a companion film to the previously unreleased BBC solo concert recorded on February 23, 1971.

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Not yet old man: Above, Neil Young continues his acoustic journey, somewhat in the shadows. Photo by Joel Bernstein, courtesy of Reprise.

The To harvest The 2LP/1EP/2DVD box set costs $149.99, and you can pre-order it directly from The Greedy Hand Store at Neil Young Archives (NYA) here, or via the link that appears further down, just before the listing section tracks.

For now, you can preview one of the never-before-seen elements of the box set thanks to this clip of Neil performing “Heart Of Gold” from that aforementioned 1971 BBC solo performance. . .

As long To harvest– vinyl fan, I’m all for that box, however – like many of you I guess – I’m not at all in love with this out of the gate SRP.

In the meantime, I can tell you that I got early access to Joel Bernstein’s liner notes in their entirety, and they’re exactly what I want from liners – finely detailed, extensive, fairly insider, and few strokes. drawn fist. Here’s a snippet of how they begin, for your perusal: “As you listen to the album you’re now holding, think about this: Inside the grooves of this long-famous music is also the extraordinary story personal Neil Young, fueled by determination and chance. Years later, the To harvest album still shines as one of the brightest lights in his oeuvre. Looking back from this vantage point, the story central to the making of To harvest Perhaps that’s how Neil’s life was almost completely transformed in a single year.

And There you go. How about if you’re gonna jump for the To harvest box now, or wait for a possible price reduction? Share your thoughts in the Comments section below, following the list of tracks.

Music Direct Buy it now

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NEIL YOUNG

HARVEST – 50TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION


180g 2LP+1EP (Reprise)

Note: This set also includes 2 DVDs

LP 1 – HARVEST

Side 1

1. Go out on weekends

2. Harvest

3. A man needs a maid

4. Heart of Gold

5. Are you ready for the country?

Side 2

1. Old Man

2. There is a world

3.Alabama

4. The needle and the damage done

5. Words (between age lines)

LP 2 – NEIL YOUNG LIVE IN CONCERT AT THE BBC, FEBRUARY 1971

Side 1

1. Go out on weekends

2. Old Man

3. Journey through the past

4. Heart of Gold

Side 2

1. Don’t get discouraged

2. A man needs a maid

3. Love in Mind

4. Dance Dance Dance

EP 7 INCH – HARVEST RESULTS

1. Bad fog of loneliness

2. Journey through the past

3. Dance Dance Dance

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Journey to the past: Above, Neil Young contemplates his next box set release and/or acoustic guitar tuning. Photo by Henry Diltz, courtesy of Reprise.

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Masterpieces to stage Alfred Birdsey retrospective – The Royal Gazette https://russellchatham.com/masterpieces-to-stage-alfred-birdsey-retrospective-the-royal-gazette/ Fri, 28 Oct 2022 10:45:52 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/masterpieces-to-stage-alfred-birdsey-retrospective-the-royal-gazette/ Created: Oct 28, 2022 07:45 One of the earliest watercolors by the prolific Alfred Birdsey, whose career spanned the 1930s through the 1990s. A retrospective of his career, titled Birdsey: Stories and Feelingswill take visitors through the artist’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s at the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda Art. A retrospective highlighting […]]]>

Created: Oct 28, 2022 07:45

One of the earliest watercolors by the prolific Alfred Birdsey, whose career spanned the 1930s through the 1990s. A retrospective of his career, titled Birdsey: Stories and Feelingswill take visitors through the artist’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s at the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda Art.

A retrospective highlighting the career of one of Bermuda’s most prolific and prolific artists opens next month at the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda Art.

The exhibition of prints and paintings by Alfred Birdsey, an artist of English origin who died in 1996, opens on November 14 at the Butterfield Gallery of the Paget Museum.

Oils, watercolors and lithographs of Mr. Birdsey’s works have been gleaned from collections across the island.

The painter Alfred Birdsey (Photograph provided)

The collection was assembled by Masterworks guest curator Carole Reed, who said she noticed the artist’s work when she arrived on the island as a digital nomad in 2020.

She added: “Later I was intrigued by the inclusion of Birdsey’s work in almost every house I visited and enjoyed asking how they came to own the works, and 100% of the time, there was always the most beautiful story attached to how the painting was collected. »

The retrospective, titled Birdsey: Stories and Feelingswill take visitors through the artist’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s.

Masterworks is open Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

The retrospective, titled Birdsey: Stories and Feelingswill take visitors through the artist’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s.

The paintings in a retrospective of Alfred Birdsey’s career, titled Birdsey: Stories and Feelings, will take visitors through the artist’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s.

A retrospective from the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda, titled Birdsey: Stories and Sentiments, will take visitors through Alfred Birdsey’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s.

A retrospective from the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda, titled Birdsey: Stories and Sentiments, will take visitors through Alfred Birdsey’s career from the 1930s to the 1990s.

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The Festival Ballet Providence joins forces with the RISD museum for the first time with “Off The Wall” https://russellchatham.com/the-festival-ballet-providence-joins-forces-with-the-risd-museum-for-the-first-time-with-off-the-wall/ Tue, 18 Oct 2022 13:13:21 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/the-festival-ballet-providence-joins-forces-with-the-risd-museum-for-the-first-time-with-off-the-wall/ For the very first time, Festival Ballet Providence presents its first program of the 2022-2023 season, Off The Wall, a unique collaboration with the RISD Museum. This program presents a trio of new works inspired by works from the RISD Museum collection, exploring and interpreting elements of visual art through dance. Off The Wall takes […]]]>

For the very first time, Festival Ballet Providence presents its first program of the 2022-2023 season, Off The Wall, a unique collaboration with the RISD Museum.

This program presents a trio of new works inspired by works from the RISD Museum collection, exploring and interpreting elements of visual art through dance. Off The Wall takes place at the Woodman Center on the campus of the Moses Brown School, Providence RI, with performances October 21-23, 2022.

“I have always been a big proponent of arts institutions working with each other, sharing knowledge and creativity, and expanding the worlds of audiences each serves,” said Kathleen Breen Combes, Director of FBP. “When I approached the RISD museum, they were so generous in opening up their collection to us and letting our choreographers explore this huge body of artwork.”

Three renowned choreographers create new works for the company, Andrea Schermoly, Yusha-Marie Sorzano and FBP artistic curator Yury Yanowsky. “The RISD Museum has over 100,000 objects in the collection, a mere fraction of what is on display at any given time,” said Sarah Ganz Blythe, Acting Director of the RISD Museum, adding, “I am so thrilled that the choreographers have been given access to everything and able to explore on their own, and delighted with the works they have selected.”

“The RISD Museum has over 100,000 objects in the collection to inspire innovative creators across all disciplines,” said Sarah Ganz Blythe, Acting Director of the RISD Museum, adding, “I am so thrilled the choreographers have spoken with our curators and were able to explore the collection virtually and in person for themselves. I am delighted with the works they have selected.”

Andrea Schermoly, currently resident choreographer at Louisville Ballet, has created works for such major companies as Kansas City Ballet, Royal New Zealand Ballet, Cincinnati Ballet, Ballet Theater Afrikan, Cape Dance Company, Met Ballet, among others. Her new work will be inspired by a vibrant 1981 abstract work titled Gather by English artist Bridget Riley, renowned for her use of geometric patterns and color, particularly brightly colored vertical stripes.

Inspiration for choreographer Yusha-Marie Sorzano – who is currently a dancer with Camille A. Brown & Dancers and performed lead roles with Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater – came from modernist painter Rufino Tamayo and his 1938 work Two Women . Tamayo, known for his surreal-inspired Mexican folk art, uses soft colors to depict two women walking outdoors in long dresses.

FBP artistic curator and former Boston Ballet principal dancer Yury Yanowsky chose a 1964 portrait of Jackie Kennedy by Eugene Feldman titled Friend’s Wife (Mrs. JFK) as inspiration; the dark and haunting lithograph depicts the grieving first lady as soft pools of light surrounded by darkness.

As a special bonus, the evening will also feature an artifact of the dance, the iconic Pas de Quatre. This charming chamber work, the zenith of romanticism for classical ballet, brings to life a lithograph of the original work depicting the four most famous ballerinas from the year of its creation: 1845.

“The dance party being held so elegantly reflects ballet’s past and its bright and bold future, and I’m so proud of our choreographers and dancers for the work they do to bring the art to life for our audiences,” said said Breen Combes. .

Tickets for Off The Wall start at $35 and can be purchased online, over the phone, or in person at FBP’s Hope Street Studios.

For more information about Off the Wall, visit www.festivalballetprovidence.org.

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Guy Harvey Outpost Resorts launches Cash to Care Challenge https://russellchatham.com/guy-harvey-outpost-resorts-launches-cash-to-care-challenge/ Sat, 15 Oct 2022 10:25:30 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/guy-harvey-outpost-resorts-launches-cash-to-care-challenge/ Corporate Fundraising Effort in Support of Hurricane Ian Relief FORT LAUDERDALE, Florida – October 15, 2022 – (Newswire.com) Guy Harvey Outpost Resorts, the Florida-based hospitality arm of Guy Harvey Enterprises and the Guy Harvey Ocean Foundation, today announced the “Cash to Care Challenge” to support Hurricane Ian relief efforts. Through Thanksgiving Day, the company has […]]]>

Corporate Fundraising Effort in Support of Hurricane Ian Relief

FORT LAUDERDALE, Florida – October 15, 2022 – (Newswire.com)

Guy Harvey Outpost Resorts, the Florida-based hospitality arm of Guy Harvey Enterprises and the Guy Harvey Ocean Foundation, today announced the “Cash to Care Challenge” to support Hurricane Ian relief efforts. Through Thanksgiving Day, the company has committed $10,000 in matching donations to three Section 503(c)(3) nonprofit organizations – Captains for Clean Water, the Humane Society of Sarasota County and Operation BBQ Relief – as Challenge Partners. Donors are free to direct their donation between groups, and regardless of the amount of the contribution, they will automatically be entered into a raffle for a Guy Harvey lithograph of his original “Breaking Away”, personalized by Guy to recognize their winning of the Cash to Care Challenge.

Announcing the challenge, company president Mark Ellert noted, “Guy often reminds us that it ‘takes money to care.’ The enormity of the damage caused by Hurricane Ian is a stark reminder of the enormous financial burdens faced by those unfortunate enough to find themselves in its path. We’ve identified three organizations with boots on the ground helping with relief and recovery, and have organized this challenge to showcase and support their valuable efforts.

Kevin DeNell, Executive Vice President and Chief Brand Officer, adds, “The many communities that are in the path of Hurricane Ian need tremendous support, whether in Florida, the Carolinas or elsewhere. This storm telescopes the vital importance of sustainability and community resilience, cornerstones of our brand promise.With the Cash to Care Challenge, we intend to vigorously convey the need for these groups of volunteers and d call on all Guy Harvey supporters to take up the challenge.

Guy Harvey Outpost has selected Cash for Care Challenge partners to align with its various tourism brand initiatives. ft. Captains for Clean Water, based in Myers, works to advance scientific solutions, education and awareness of Florida’s water resources, similar to the work of the Guy Harvey Ocean Foundation. The Sarasota County Humane Society and Missouri-based Operation BBQ Relief each mirror the society’s community events, including Pups and Sups Dog Surfing to support K9 for Warriors and Rock N Brews BBQ festival to support cancer awareness. See www.CashtoCare.com to learn more about the challenge.

Contact information:

Kevin DeNell

Executive Vice President/Head of Brand

[email protected]

954 368 4845

press release department
by
Newswire.com

Primary source:

Guy Harvey Outpost Resorts launches Cash to Care Challenge

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Hundreds of stolen artworks recovered after trespassing report, Boring police say https://russellchatham.com/hundreds-of-stolen-artworks-recovered-after-trespassing-report-boring-police-say/ Thu, 13 Oct 2022 00:32:00 +0000 https://russellchatham.com/hundreds-of-stolen-artworks-recovered-after-trespassing-report-boring-police-say/ BORING Ore. (KPTV) – Following a trespassing report, police have recovered hundreds of stolen artwork and jewelry, according to the Clackamas County Sheriff’s Office on Wednesday. Just before 9am on Monday, deputies responded to an address southeast of Sun Ray Drive in Boring where two suspicious vehicles had been sighted. SEE ALSO: Hiker rescued after […]]]>

BORING Ore. (KPTV) – Following a trespassing report, police have recovered hundreds of stolen artwork and jewelry, according to the Clackamas County Sheriff’s Office on Wednesday.

Just before 9am on Monday, deputies responded to an address southeast of Sun Ray Drive in Boring where two suspicious vehicles had been sighted.

SEE ALSO: Hiker rescued after being pinned by refrigerator-sized rock in Washington

The property is owned by a bank and county officials had posted notices saying the buildings were unsafe and trespassers would be prosecuted.

Police said they found three men loading lithographs and other artwork into the two vehicles. Believing they were stolen, police said they confiscated the items and cited the men for trespassing before releasing them:

  • Christopher Michael Schaad, 33, of Eagle Creek
  • Scott Price Johnson, 56, of Mount Hood Villages
  • Landon Scott Mcelheran, 29, of Mount Hood Villages

As police searched the property for other intruders, they said they found a box marked with a “woman’s name” containing more artwork and lithographs.

SEE ALSO: $10,000 reward offered after 20 guns stolen from Beaverton pawnshop

Deputies contacted the woman and learned she had been the victim of a burglary on August 31. Someone had broken into his Southeast Portland home and taken thousands of dollars worth of jewelry, electronics, checkbooks, tools and artwork, which included vintage prints, woodcuts, watercolours, oil paintings and photographs.

Police obtained a search warrant for the property and returned to find hundreds of additional artwork belonging to the woman, they said.

Detectives are asking anyone with information about the whereabouts of the three men on or around August 31 to contact police, by phone at 503-723-4949 or with the county’s online contact form. Clackamas. Please refer to case # 22-022976.

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