Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art
Andrew Wyeth, ‘Dogwood 1983 HS’, 1983, Heather James Fine Art

Signature: Signed lower right, Andrew Wyeth AP 13/20"

Private Collection, Canada, acquired directly from the artist

About Andrew Wyeth

When other mid-20th century artists were drawn toward abstraction, Andrew Wyeth continued his exploration of domestic realism, painting both interiors and exteriors of the farm and industrial buildings of the Pennsylvania countryside, and, in the summers, the clapboard houses and stark landscape of the Maine coast. After his father N.C. Wyeth died in a 1945 car accident, he began to incorporate images of people into his paintings, most famously his neighbor Helga Testorf. Rendered in egg tempera, Wyeth's keenly observed images have a pared down sparseness that gives them a palpable sense of quiet. Wyeth was the first visual artist to appear on the cover of Time magazine and the first living American-born artist to have a show at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York.

American, 1917-2009, Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania, based in Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania and Cushing, Maine