Lucian Freud, ‘Lord Goodman in his Yellow Pyjamas’, 1987, Mitchell-Innes & Nash

Oxford, Ashmolean Museum; Edinburgh, the Fruitmarket Gallery; Hull, Ferens Art Gallery; Liverpool, Walker Art Gallery; Exeter, Royal Albert Memorial Gallery; San Francisco, California Palace of the Legion of Honor, Lucian Freud: Works on Paper, 1988-89, another example no. 90
London, Thomas Gibson Fine Art, Lucian Freud: the Complete Etchings, 1946-1991, 1991, another example no. 29
London, Whitechapel Art Gallery; New York, the Metropolitan Museum of Art; Madrid, Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofia, Lucian Freud: Recent Work, 1993-94, another example no. 23
New Haven, Yale Center for British Art; San Diego, Museum of Contemporary Art; Seattle, Art Museum; Houston, the Blaffer Gallery at the University of Houston; Stanford, the Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford University; Pittsburgh, Carnegie Museum of Art, Lucian Freud: Etchings from the Paine Webber Art Collection, 1999-2000, another example no. 21
London, Tate Britain; Barcelona, Fundacio la Caixa; Los Angeles, the Museum of Contemporary Art; Lucian Freud, 2002-03, another example no. 107
New York, the Museum of Modern Art, Lucian Freud: the Painter’s Etchings, 2007-08, another example no. 68
London, Blain/Southern, Lucian Freud: Drawings, 2012, another example no. 106

Print Quarterly, 33
Craig Hartley, The Etchings of Lucian Freud: a Catalogue Raisonne, 1946-1995, Bergamo, 1995, no. 32, another example illustrated p. 95
Bruce Bernard and Derek Birdsall, Lucian Freud, New York, 1996, another example illustrated no. 211

Alan Lechner, London and New York (acquired directly from the artist, 1988)

About Lucian Freud

Lucian Freud is considered one of the most important figurative painters of the 20th and 21st centuries. The son of architect Ernst Freud and grandson of Sigmund Freud, Lucian Freud’s early artistic practice was characterized by a meticulously realistic approach to painting. In the mid-1950s, however, Freud diverged from this previous approach in favor of looser brushwork and richer application of color. Freud directed his modified technique and deeply probing gaze toward the discipline of portraiture, which has come to be the core of his oeuvre. Though his style continued to evolve throughout his 70 years of painting, Freud consistently focused on translating his direct perceptions, however subjective, onto the canvas, resulting in portraits that are honest, tender, and psychologically complex.

British, 1922-2011, Berlin, Germany, based in London, United Kingdom