Jackson Pollock, ‘Untitled (After CR#340)’, 1950, Washburn Gallery

Signature: Signed and dated, with edition number 25/16 From a portfolio of six screenprints

Publisher: Printed in 1951 by Pollock and Sanford McCoy, Deep River, CT in an edition of 25, some of which were signed and numbered

Francis V. O’Conner & Eugene V. Thaw
"Jackson Pollock: A Catalougue Raisonné"
New Haven: Yale University Press, 1978
No. 1091, Vol. 4, illus. pp. 154

Estate of the Artist
The Pollock – Kranser Foundation

About Jackson Pollock

Major Abstract Expressionist Jackson Pollock, dubbed "Jack the Dripper" by Time magazine in 1956, is best known for his large "action" or drip paintings of 1947–52, formed by pouring and manipulating liquid paint atop canvases set on the floor. A wholly original, rule-shattering figure in American art, Pollock inspired Frank Stella, Richard Serra, and the Color Field painters. Pollock's early Surrealist works of personal symbols and abstract figures show the influence of José Clemente Orozco, David Alfaro Siqueiros, Pablo Picasso, Paul Klee, Joan Miró, and Max Ernst, as well as his experiences with Jungian psychotherapy.

American, 1912-1956, Cody, Wyoming, based in East Hampton, New York