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MYTHS: MAMMY FS II.262UntitledBlue SudsLADIES & GENTLEMEN FS II.128Color Over BlackUnstructured MerrimentGR IILine UpUntitledOrange over Green (Orange sur Vert), from the Suite of Twenty-Seven Color LithographsForms in SpaceHEAL (Red, Green, Blue Variation)TellurideWith LoveVarious Small FiresUntitled (SF-358)Catherine$ (1) FS II.278Untitled (Native American with Truck)Big Celia 1
MYTHS: MAMMY FS II.262UntitledBlue SudsLADIES & GENTLEMEN FS II.128Color Over BlackUnstructured MerrimentGR IILine UpUntitledOrange over Green (Orange sur Vert), from the Suite of Twenty-Seven Color LithographsForms in SpaceHEAL (Red, Green, Blue Variation)TellurideWith LoveVarious Small FiresUntitled (SF-358)Catherine$ (1) FS II.278Untitled (Native American with Truck)Big Celia 1

Post-War Prints

In the 1950s and ’60s, printmaking experienced a bonafide renaissance, especially in the United States. From Universal Limited Art Editions in New York to Gemini G.E.L. in Los Angeles, new printshops opened across the country and welcomed the most influential artists into their studios. Pop icons like Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, and Jim Dine; Abstract Expressionists like Helen Frankenthaler, Jackson Pollock, and Joan Mitchell; and minimalist pioneers like Frank Stella, Ellsworth Kelly, and Sol LeWitt pushed printmaking to new heights by combining centuries-old techniques, experimenting with new artistic styles, and collaborating with master printmakers. Today, limited editions from this period are considered collection staples, representing one of the most innovative and inventive eras for printmaking in art history.

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