Alfred Stieglitz, ‘Equivalent, Series XX No. 1’, 1929, Phillips

From the Catalogue:
In Alfred Stieglitz: The Key Set, Sarah Greenough locates four other prints of this image in institutional collections: at the National Gallery of Art, the Art Institute of Chicago, the George Eastman Museum, Rochester, and the Philadelphia Museum of Art; and one in the collection of Richard and Ronay Menschel.
Courtesy of Phillips

Greenough, Alfred Stieglitz: The Key Set (Volume Two), no. 1284

Doris Bry, New York, 1994

About Alfred Stieglitz

Through his work and writing, photographer Alfred Stieglitz was instrumental in establishing photography as a recognized fine art form. Some of Steiglitz's best-known photographs are of the painter Georgia O'Keeffe (who would eventually become his wife), and in line with his belief that great photography “becomes more real than reality,” these close-up portraits convey as much about form as they do about her personality and their relationship. Stieglitz was feverishly devoted to his work and mission and produced thousands of editions in his lifetime, covering numerous themes that captured a period of rapid transition in American society. In 1905, he opened 291 Gallery in New York City to promote pioneering photographers and avant-garde European artists. Stieglitz achieved his goal to have photography shown alongside painting and, due to his efforts, is known as an important proponent of early modernism and not only as a promoter of photography.

American, 1864-1946, Hoboken, NJ, United States, based in New York, NY, United States