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Edward Hopper 'bleak' painting sells for record $40m Hopper's painting captures the desolation of the US during the 1930s A Depression era view of New Jersey by Edward Hopper has sold for $40m (£24.4m), setting an auction record for the US artist.
Video Video Next year, the Art Gallery of Sudbury is hosting a massive retrospective of his prints, including Pratt's recent work in that idiom. Meanwhile, there's Christopher Pratt: Six Decades, a new, career-spanning, lavishly illustrated monograph
Hopper was 46 when he painted this slow-burning vision of the Roaring Twenties, an era infamous for speakeasies, free love, and Tammany Hall corruption...Even more formally contrived, George Ault's New Moon, New York (1945) leavens a Constructivist
In case MoMA needed an excuse to trot out some of its treasures, it's hit on one for American Modern. Opening tomorrow, it promises to show how some 50 American artists wrestled with a rapidly changing society in the first half of the 20th century.
N.Y.Before she gained everlasting artistic fame for her paintings of New Mexico, Georgia O'Keeffe spent many summers along the shores of Lake George in the Adirondacks. A special exhibition devoted to O'Keeffe and her work at Lake George has opened
We assume Kanye West had nothing to do with the above photo (then again, we really never know exactly what Kanye has up his sleeve ), but leave it to the most critically acclaimed rapper on the planet to unintentionally recreate works of American
What I wanted to do," Edward Hopper once explained, "was to paint sunlight on the side of a house." A telling observation from an artist whose characters are as enigmatically motivated as the gumshoes and dames in a Raymond Chandler novel. A mini-
An Edward Hopper painting of New York City's Roosevelt Island has sold for just over $19 million at auction. "Blackwell's Island," a large-scale oil painting from 1928, sold at Christie's on Thursday. Christie's identified the seller as a private
Wednesday 6 February 2013 Last Update 6 February 2013 12:31 am A major Edward Hopper retrospective has pulled in more than three-quarters of a million visitors, outstripping even a blockbuster collection of the works of long-time Paris resident
The doors of Paris's Grand Palais were to remain open throughout the nights of February 1st and 2nd in order to allow an expected 40,000 visitors to squeeze in a final viewing of a collection which has been one of the hottest tickets in town since it