Larry Clark, ‘Untitled (from Tulsa)’, 1971, Phillips

Signature: signed, inscribed, numbered and dated "T32 8/25 1971 Larry Clark" on the reverse

Rochester, George Eastman House; Grand Forks, University of North Dakota; State University College at Buffalo; Cullowhee, Western Carolina University; Des Plaines, Oakton Community College; Bellingham, Western Washington State College; Clinton, Emerson Gallery at Kirkland College; Newark, University Gallery at the University of Delaware; Boston, New England School of Photography; Saskatoon, Photographers Gallery; Tokyo, Pentax Gallery; Eau Claire, University of Wisconsin; Miami, Florida International University; Media, Delaware County Community College; Knoxville, University of Tennessee, Tulsa, 1975 - 1978 (another exampled exhibited)
New York, Robert Freidus Gallery, Tulsa: Larry Clark, September 11 - October 13, 1979, n.p. (another example exhibited)
Stockholm, Fotografiska Museet, Larry Clark Fotografier, September 20 - November 16, 1986, cat. no. 15 (another example exhibited and illustrated, front cover)
Munich, Pinakothek der Moderne, True Stories, March 2 - September 30, 2012, p. 15 (another example exhibited and illustrated)
Philadelphia, Drexel Collection, Drexel University, Awareness: Larry Clark's Tulsa Series, August 28 - November 13, 2015 (another example exhibited)
Tokyo Opera City Art Gallery, The Encyclopedia of Masamichi Katayama "Life is hard... Let's go shopping.", April 8 - June 25, 2017, cat. no. 141, p. 110 (illustrated)

Larry Clark, Tulsa, New York, 1971, n.p. (another example illustrated)

Picture Photo Space, Osaka
Acquired from the above by the present owner

About Larry Clark

Influential photographer, writer, and filmmaker Larry Clark is known for his raw, at times controversial, images and films exploring teen sexuality, violence, and drug use. He achieved recognition with the 1971 book Tulsa, following the lives of three drug-using friends from idealism and ecstasy to trauma. In his series of photographs Teenage Lust (1983), Clark took portraits of male hustlers in Times Square, exposing the vulnerabilities of adolescent masculinity. In the 1990s, Clark began to take his narrative approach into feature film (as in his 1995 film Kids, which pursues themes like destructive family relationships, the construction of social behaviors, and the roots of violence) as well as collage.

American, b. 1943, Tulsa, Oklahoma, based in Oklahoma