Lippincott North Haven, Connecticut

Jack Resnick & Sons, Inc., William Lescaze, Architect

Tony Rosenthal "Rondo", 1969, was originally displayed at 110 East 59th Street and later moved to 127 East 58th Street in front of the New York Public Library.

Jonathan D. Lippincott, Large Scale: Fabricating Sculpture in the 1960s and 1970's, Princeton Architectural Press, New York, 2010

Edward Albee/ Sam Hunter, Tony Rosenthal, Rizzoli, New York, 1999

Lederer, Joseph, "All Around the Town: A Walking Guide to Outdoor Sculpture in New York City," New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1975.

Gayle, Margot & Michele Cohen, "Guide to Manhattan's Outdoor Sculpture," New York: Prentice Hall, 1988, pg. 129.

Smithsonian American Art Museum, Inventory of American Sculpture, IAS 87870118

About Tony Rosenthal

Best known for his monumental sculptures in public spaces, Tony Rosenthal produced major works in cities across the United States, from Chicago, Detroit, and Honolulu, to Los Angeles and Miami. His most famous work is Alamo in Manhattan’s Astor Place, also known as the The Cube, a 15-foot revolving Cor-Ten steel sculpture that is considered a New York City landmark. The playwright Edward Albee once observed about Rosenthal’s work: “His monumental outdoor pieces, set in landscapes or in busy city spaces, seem always to have been there…Like all the important metal workers—like Stankiewicz, like Caro, like Serra, like Chamberlain—Rosenthal’s objects instruct us, alter our perceptions, disturb and thrill us by their audacity, their wonder and their inevitability.”

American, 1914-2009

Solo Shows on Artsy

Tony Rosenthal in Full Color, Joseph K. Levene Fine Art, Ltd., New York

Fair History on Artsy