Abraham Walkowitz, ‘Untitled Abstraction’, 1936, Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper, Ink, F.L. Braswell Fine Art
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Abraham Walkowitz

Untitled Abstraction, 1936

Ink
6 3/4 × 5 1/4 in
17.1 × 13.3 cm
Sold
Location
Lakeside, Chicago
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About the work
Provenance
F.L. Braswell Fine Art
Lakeside, Chicago

Ink on paper, signed, initialed and dated lower right. Framed size is 14.5 x 12 inches.

Medium
Signature
Yes
Abraham Walkowitz
American (Russian born), 1878–1965
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Early modernist Abraham Walkowitz is best known for his watercolor scenes of simplified figures in contemporary settings like city streets and beaches. In 1906 he traveled to Paris to enroll at the Académie Julian, where he studied developments such as Cubism and the spiritual expressions of Wassily Kandinsky. At the studio of Auguste Rodin he encountered the free-form style of dancer Isadora Duncan, who would become a frequent subject of his work and an inspiration for his movement studies. The kinetic energy captured in these works can also been seen in the cityscapes and abstractions he created upon returning to New York, where he joined photographer Alfred Stieglitz’s avant-garde 291 Gallery and was a part of the ground-breaking 1913 Armory Show.

Abraham Walkowitz, ‘Untitled Abstraction’, 1936, Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper, Ink, F.L. Braswell Fine Art
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
About the work
Provenance
F.L. Braswell Fine Art
Lakeside, Chicago

Ink on paper, signed, initialed and dated lower right. Framed size is 14.5 x 12 inches.

Medium
Signature
Yes
Abraham Walkowitz
American (Russian born), 1878–1965
Follow

Early modernist Abraham Walkowitz is best known for his watercolor scenes of simplified figures in contemporary settings like city streets and beaches. In 1906 he traveled to Paris to enroll at the Académie Julian, where he studied developments such as Cubism and the spiritual expressions of Wassily Kandinsky. At the studio of Auguste Rodin he encountered the free-form style of dancer Isadora Duncan, who would become a frequent subject of his work and an inspiration for his movement studies. The kinetic energy captured in these works can also been seen in the cityscapes and abstractions he created upon returning to New York, where he joined photographer Alfred Stieglitz’s avant-garde 291 Gallery and was a part of the ground-breaking 1913 Armory Show.

Abraham Walkowitz

Untitled Abstraction, 1936

Ink
6 3/4 × 5 1/4 in
17.1 × 13.3 cm
Sold
Location
Lakeside, Chicago
Want to sell a work by this artist? Consign with Artsy.
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