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CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN PAINTING AND SCULPTURE 1969 University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign .

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Contemporary American Painting and Sculpture 1969 .

Urbano-Champaign ALLEN Dean S.Contemporary American Painting and Sculpture DAVID DODD5 HENRY President of the University JACK W. Director Muriel B. DeLong. Weller. STAFF Weller. Chairman Frank Gunter Shipley James R. Christlson. Assistant Preparator Mary B. Tamasine Wiley. Cenkner. Jones. Sowers. A48-340 Cloth: 252 00000 5 Paper: 252 00001 3 . WELLER and Applied Arts of the College of Fine Director of Krannert Art Museum JURY OF SELECTION Allen S. Ducey. Secretary Catalogue and cover design: Raymond Perlman © 1969 by tha Board of Trustees of the University of Illinois Library of Congress Catalog Card No. Graduate Assistant Suzanne S. Secretary L. E. Graduate Assistant James O. Registrar Marie M. Stromberg. Garber. Frazee. Graduate Assistant Kenneth C. Associate Director Lois S. Graduate Assistant Deborah A. PELTASON Chancellor of the University of Illinois. MUSEUM Allen S. Preparator James L.

Columbus. San Francisco. New York. New York. Los Angeles. Ohio John Bolles Gallery. and Mrs. New York. Angeles. New York. Bernard. California California Allan Frumkin Gallery. San Francisco. Roger Hull. New York Thomas A.. Harold Laufman. California Quay Dr. California Gump's York Gallery. and Mrs. Chicago. New York New York Adele Bednarz Galleries. Berkeley. New York Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. Los Angeles. Fairweother Hardin Gallery. The Albreaux Gallery. Mr. San Francisco.. Terry Dintenfass. California Richard Gray Gallery. San Francisco. San Francisco. Chicago. Dr. California S. Inc. Los Angeles. New York York Leo Castelli Gallery. New York. Molly Barnes Gallery. New York New York. Atherton. York. New York. Illinois Ridgefield. Rodger Jocobsen. San Francisco. Ankrum Gallery. the following galleries: Richard Feigen Gallery. and Mrs. New York.. Ritter. Pascoe. California t~^^ Tibor de Nagy Gallery. Tacoma. New York. and Mrs. Los Angeles. New York Illinois Illinois Gilman Galleries. New York Feingorten Galleries. Sacramento. California New Son Francisco. Royer. California Coe Kerr Gallery. Berkeley. Los Angeles. and Mrs.C. Springs. California and Mrs. Gallery. New York Joseph Faulkner-Main Street Galleries. California Waddell Gallery. New York. New York The Downtown Gallery. Chtcogo. Catherine Vivlano Gallery. California York. Chicago. New York.r\ -r^Xo The College of Fine and Applied Arts and the Krannert Art Museum are grateful to Esther-Robles Gallery.. Chicago. New York. Los E. New York Triangle Gallery. California Inc. California Lee Nordness Galleries. Ltd. New York. Inc. New New Kornblee Gallery. Los Angeles. San Francisco. museums. New York. New York. Victor A. Midtown Galleries.. New York . Edward Kienholz. New York. Chicago. New Comoro - York Gallery. Los Angeles. Collfornia New York. Robert Levyn. Inc. Anderson. New York Dr. & Co. Mr. Harry California W. New York. New York. California Mr. Rick Nelson. Berkeley Gallery. California Mr. California California Landau-Alan Gallery. New York New York.. Paul Rosenberg Illinois Martha Jackson Gallery. San Francisco. New Landau Gallery. New York New York. New York Inc. Los Angeles. New Galeria Bonino. Kroushoor Galleries. Mr. New York Mr. Washington. New York. New York. Connecticut Allan Frumkin Gallery. Lafayette. and ACA Golleries. Black. David Stuart Galleries. John J. Felix New York. New York Ruth White Gallery. Mr. Ballaine. Palm Mr. Palm Springs Desert Museum. California New York. Jerrold C. Galeria Carl Van der Voort. New California Nathaniel New York New York. California Mr. California Mr. David E. New York. Bertha Schaefer Gallery. New York. f h. Illinois Galleria Roma. New York Richard Feigen Gallery. Babcock Galleries. New York York New York York Stoempfli Gallery. and Mrs.. California Royal Marks Gallery. New New York. Illinois D. California Stable Gallery. Son Francisco.. The Hansen Gallery. New York Mr. York. and Mrs. Robert California Mr. Joseph New York Levine. Dr. York New York. Chicago. and Mrs. Knoedler & Co. New York. Leonard Kornblee.Acknowledgments ^. and Mrs.. Jack Schafer. Evanston. Mr. New Allan Stone Galleries. San Francisco. Gallery 669. New York Dilexi Gallery. New those who have this lent paintings ture to exhibition of and sculpand acknowledge artists. Los Angeles.. Californlo M. Illinois Inc. the cooperation collectors. Mathews. Illinois Howard Wise Gallery. New York New Dwan York Gallery. Washington The Arleigh Gallery. California Inc. The Chase Manhattan Bank. Son Francisco. Los Angeles. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. York E.

GYORGY KEPES LAWRENCE KUPFERMAN THEODORE J. LEVI GREGORIO PRESTOPINO KURT SELIGMANN JEAN XCERON NICHOLAS VA5ILIEFF LESTER O. Visitors are invited to obtain price information at the Museum office. . in The Krannert Art Museum reserves the right of priority purchases made from the exhibition. ABRAHAM RATTNER HEDDA STERNE ANTHONY TONEY DU CASSE ERLE LORAN FRANK DUNCAN SALVATORE SCARPITTA LEONARD EDMONDSON MORRIS GRAVES MARGO HOFF ROGER KUNTZ GEORGE RATKAI KARL ZERBE Sales Many of the works in this exhibition are for sale. GORDON MORRIS KANTOR LEO WOLF KAHN CARL MORRIS GUSTON MANSO HAZEL JANICKI KARL KNATHS MATTA CHARLES UMLAUF JOSEPH RAFFAEL JULIAN E. SCHWARTZ 1959 LAWRENCE CALCAGNO 1949 CLAUDE BENTLEY LOUIS BOSA FRED 1953 SAMUEL AOLER FRED FARR JONAH KINIGSTEIN RICO LEBRUN TOM BENRIMO CAROL BLANCHARD CARIYLE CONWAY ARTHUR OKAMURA REUBEN TAM JOHN HELIKER CARL HOLTY RICO LEBRUN WILLIAM BROWN CONGDON WALTER MURCH RUFINO TAMAYO 1961 ARTHUR OSVER FELIX LEONARD BASKIN CHARLES BURCHFIELD RUVOLO YVES TANGUY 1953 ROBERT L. DAVID PARK GRILLEY JULIUS SCHMIDT BRADLEY WALKER TOMLIN YNEZ JOHNSTON 1950 MAX BECKMANN DEAN ELLIS FREDERICK S.Purchase Awards 1948 LEONARD BECK EUGENE BERMAN 1951 1957 DAVID ARONSON 1967 JOHN BATTENBERG WILLIAM BAZIOTES BYRON BROWNE ADOLPH GOTTLIEB CLEVE GRAY JACOB EPSTEIN ELIAS FRIEDENSOHN RAYMOND BREININ JOSEPH DE MARTINI JOHN HULTBERG MAX FINKELSTEIN FRANK GALLO CHARLES HINMAN ROBERT INDIANA JOSEF LEVI WILLIAM PHILIP J. 1963 STUART DAVIS ROSZAK LOREN MAC IVER FRANCK BEN SHAHN ROBERT GWATHMEY MARGARITA WORTH 1965 JAMES BROOKS PAUL JENKINS HANS HOFMANN CHARLES RAIN 1955 RALPH S.

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con- selection which artists have historically made of tinues a tradition which equates form with content. — on the whole. to play numerous variations upon him. or reflect its on them by not neceslife. on the whole o very mature one. and is often done in pletely. however. in for two if the this basic category of deliberately avoiding those responses in but the artist who places which these same themes would have evoked the highest value on form. the objects and experiences which surround them more and places If the highest possible value on than it is the isolation of experiences which to is a group (one almost said a generation) and more often seem be random. Art as on escape from as an Old ideas of self-expression. a energies in directs its very see a large number of artists who seem efFect to deny These artists completely aclife the social situation. and self-expres- an in earlier period. we younger one — which different directions. it is the his plicit and essential in all forms of art conceived impact which such experiences have upon Inner being which gives character to his work. When he does so. attitudes. and maartists an intuitive fashion. opening up of new and otherwise unobtainable vistas.The New Artist Has there ever been a period sponse of the varied than it in which the reis But side by side with the self-expressive stylists artist to his society is has been more another group of artists today? On the one hand. artists Such be an investigation expression. seem meaningless Reality. associations (which are im- periences. When they are Such an artist tends to be highly suggested by the creations of the new brand of realists. terials embracing themes. selective. and themes strong individual talents. either uncritically or with a certain impersonality. style. to primarily as expressive of the unique personality and quality of the creator) are played down. worry about subtle adjustments and they seem to be brought to the work by relationships. has been a completely legitimate activity. as artist is abstract and non-objective which has been a art dominant aspect of contemporary generations belongs self-expressive stylists. experimentation tends in the spectator rather than either consciously or the to same theme. art Much of the which have traditionally been the vehicles for emotive reactions are more and more frequently presented with a singular impersonality. which were formerly rejected by as . The spectamaterial is profoundly concerned with self-expression. and to still older ideas of beauty. is less the kind of This group. To unconsciously called forth by the creator. style. to them. group has conse- be incorrect: in no such quality may be upperSubjects quently achieved no uniformity of style. We see more and more works sion can also deal effectively with objective ex- which overtones. bad. but contains most the artist's mind. cept the events and the objects of the which an almost sarily total rejection of it. rather than it accept their surroundings almost com- a material investigation. This is surrounds them. them. and these artists tor's initial feeling that this handled react to life experiences This in highly with elements of satire or Irony often turns out to individualistic manners.

racism. materialism." mind runs parallel all involvement with the materials of his This state of to the demands craft are deliberately avoided. Are they not doing the life seek expressed through subject matter or con- same thing in many other aspects of our tent which reflects major social concerns of today vioin- today? — social outlets. In the most positive elements the most severe work created irrational. than is to artist is a designer rather than an actual manipu- concentrate upon the uniqueness of the specific creator. physical here such traces but of "now. drug addiction. the multiple young political and educational artists image. he today's tuned in. or by simply producing working labor unions. many young are doing much the forms which emerge from such an aesthetic more than simply rejecting the past and its ways. of new materials and humanity to man. often an undercurrent of deep concern . in Even in and they are among of their generation. The cur- traces of romantic or self-expressive associa- rent standard. pressionists of the immediate post-World War in II seems to be the period. to say nothing of his predecessors the A third tendency emphasizes technological more remote in past. they need not restrict themselves to such qualities. While however. are increasingly encountered. repetition of identical motifs. and our goals. university curricula and govchurch. police brutality. the such a vein. The new breed of artist creates discipline and focuses upon very pure and response to a new aesthetic. the war in Viet Nam. man's conditions and problems. using worked. or by making a certain of the number and to objectives in our society have taken of the younger genera- replicas same conception. which are singularly resistant to per- ernance. For the abstract expressionist. tion. artist. his The new artist is in a variety of ways the unique handwriting of the imprint in personal engaged with current issues which is seem he signifiis and upon the material with which he cant to him. tions drawings for objects which are physically created The pattern which all of these organiza- by someone of identical art. surfaces. the educational system. seems many members Minimal pure geometric forms. kind of artist much in evidence today. As a result of changed and changing lence. the sonal imprint. duced. and the us that it is more important to be relevant. fact that a thing exists use.unsuitable for expressive personal material. be influenced by the utilitarian world. but use pure form for within its its own sake. the ambiguous. these artists have abandoned that which we have known heretofore. whether by using of young people over the world for the reform materials like stock forms of glass or aluminum of political parties. immaculate tion irrelevant to our times like and its new mood. and the absurd tend many is cases the relevance which such artists to obtrude themselves. Like the socalled all and mind which is utterly different from new realists. which tells goes beyond individualism. are generally highly rational. Unactivists. the vulgarity new new intentions. became a substitute for the kind of subject means and today's vocabulary to pro- and content which But historic iconography proof the artist's duce art which speaks. it strictly own terms. he is hip. not necessarily of himself. In many cases to be "real" in an external sense. sexuality. lator of media. total availability is The its He bears little relationship to the abstract ex- reason enough for rule. and often seem to They are suggesting new ways of expression which attempt to deal with a new kind of content. life or lights. governmental systems. a new sensibility state of frequently very restricted expressions. else. of new consumers and is a and banality of many aspects of American There is life.

virtue life and means. modern is natural that some are attracted by life. Martin Luther King. industrial coat- terms which are part of the general. in not clear how Robert Bechtle feels about the in not easy to be one's Many artists expe- American automobile his huge. graphics. such as death. stock metal forms. is John Kennedy. and These shattering events were grouping of neon tubes flashing on and art in Bobby Kennedy. carefully to rience great uncertainty art to deciding what kind of artists rendered '60 T-Bird. but restated with in In temporary epoxy. followed by the assassinations of bag which presses corner. typical. to have emerged quite independently. For important simply because they are part some of us they are privately held ideas that are All of us. thermoformpolaroid. young artists. plexing to is know exactly what one stands for. multiple production. self. objects by professionals from blueprints. are responding continually to forces. of these was the suicide We may not agree that a giant inflated Mylar us into a of Marilyn Monroe. Other opposites take the place of those in lays. but no one argues that a great variety of ways. crowd vision into the artist's Others respond by turning away. tures of The extraordinary environmental sculpHarold Paris lead us from daylight to the new artist has developed a language which . and assist them nation's favorite art object in heroic scale with- The leaders of artistic move- out comment. symbols. The sculptured deaths of a number of public figures human is figure. motorcycles and their riders. even when traditionally modeled. enables them to lead. electronics. of the total fabric of daily expressions periences. love and hate. lights.with the brute fact of death. technology — acrylics. ing. gadgetry. mood seems The artist be one make. By using the and evil. overfabricated tions. Association with other can in presents the help to crystolize their thinking setting their goals. Relevance may be achieved through contemporary technological instruments. many it of them is graphy. The aesthetic motives and goals of each portions. polyesters. more Dream"? than anything else. The of complete detachment. are finally self-determined. perIt the artist's attitude towards such materials. The unexpected violent and breaks with the immediate past. a complete avoidance of the or personification programmed sequences. Or do we detect a sneer? Has the to ments are set apart more by the definiteness of their convictions image been subtly exaggerated convey grosspraise of and goals than by anything This. artist. or that a off. spray kind of symbolism by which painting. computers. It many mobiles. new meanings and new vocabulary. the moire effect. And this. and the materials. and ex- actually never revealed. commercial signs. epic protimely is the important point. Other current themes may be of less some. multiple artists of the past dealt with these great abstrac- images. ness and pretentiousness? the "American Or is this in They do not vacillate and equivocate. Because of the multiplicity and force him There is to create a new icono- of these influences. in is often an element of ambiguity It contradictory and equally influential. it obviously made a profound The first impression on many somehow transformed when is cast in epoxy. else. there is ings. auto- or spectator. The great eternal themes. They seem such examples are not of our time. photographic projections. whether artist Such themes as big time sports. audience participation and input — which could be defined the simple terms cited above. vinyl. the most timely aspects of contemporary and photographic images. expressed to in any historic sense. and processes of con- dichotomies which they create are not forgotten or avoided. and frequently are merely or and each viewer.

That which appears hard soft is of these factors have led certain art to dismiss it of the is and what appears hard. it seems ready lift could expressed with the if move. it War I — the quaint mechanical beauty the daring of the pilots. is Perhaps this tendency is this It combination which Saul consequently. precisely this mobiles of John Chamberlain. symbolic. the smashed auto- nonhumanistic peculiar way is what gives the work It is and gruesome power. of human figures in environments created from life. positive sense. logic. or personal terms. All of these developments are to us in a physical sense. by Peter Saul deliberately clashes. revulsion for effectively in war be stated more powerfully and it the actual objects of everyday All suggest artistic it more conventional terms than in his is a fundamental rejection of illusion as an is. or symbolize significant or pervasive objects much new work has been a degree of concentration which is frequently remarkable. authority to works created totally different overcrowded and confusing repulsive tions? detail. artist's is they are seen and museums. the is now necessary to frail aircraft. The element of "taste. tions and the personal exploraCould our architectonic sculptures and George Segal's of his older contemporaries. and capabilities which . Viet Nam series. has virtually vanished. directness. is a very musique concrete. impulse accomplished by using Indeed. to dig the earth for us. critics inside soft is and outside. inharmonious color combina- avoided.darkness. new artist is he subscribed Other examples are Tony Smith's geometric casts to the logic. are trative." as in it was which are hot and cold. refinement. is or beauty. more essential to the new aesthetic than compo- The new breed of technological interests artists has scientific and sitional subtlety. Robert Hud- many recent works: the fleeting overview no in son's Protractor epitomizes the powerful machines longer adequate. in which he means. that which is new as anti-art. deliberately ways is either consciously or unconsciously in- forms. Power. With the and experiences of our times. The actual objects of reality are in The artist's handling of wildly personal in corporated numerous interesting ways: the and violent activities an almost completely its fragments of the "real" world which Marisol introduces into her sculptures. these works force the A good many not be looking for of the themes of our day. These are big ideas because they are obviously not which the iconography of the past could hardly anything else. the order. artists. imitate. certainly art. John Batten- fading away of the "art for art's sake" syn- berg's Fokker Airplane of World of the Wing conjures memories drome. a term which to live forever in our minds forever closed not really useful. not of use. hard and understood All the past. to a beam. examine carefully and in detail every aspect of is deadliness of the macabre game. The people who make them are in galleries handle in terms relevant to the current situation. who introduce the taped more real than a commentary on in sounds of the "real" world into their creations. Sometimes the immediate desire to be part of the they are looked at as objects of contemplation. involve us tions in experiences and sensasoft. in related to the procedures of composers of has achieved here. painterliness. art is what it not what invokes violent and of the insensitive The mysfique which gave beauty and in impersonal handling medium. the war which might be expressed either illus- assurance. the motorcycle combination which creates the horror of modern warfare. The work of suggests. While to it is not kinetic. and it accidents of John Balsley. audacity. the reaction of the public to forms and making arrangements which suggest. and the re-emergence of an emphasis on contemporary content.

collaborate with engineers and technicians. difficult to believe made more complex by seen in work is these elegantly curved. believably perverse material when handled laboratories way. On and cooling mechanisms." which consisted of with insistent curiosity. without question. to its They respond been involved with color and hood. our times. in new ways never called for commercial of Technology he made studies using polarized light as a material-testing An obvious young artists characteristic which unifies is many in technique and from this evolved his luminage studies that most of sculptors. Wojcik's forms ore and structural requirements of his work. Many of become even more amazing. addition to facing formal aesthetic problems the fact that his joinery and finish. sional art. even in . procedure. Moreover. to experiment successfully in plastic and rubber — materials which ordinarily used at such large scale or in situations the development of new formulas and the whole. Color Effects over Television. sheet steel built hollow forms were actual space from many different posi- hammered from ing. is with few exceptions. He has complete harmony with our age. and in requires a technological solution. has had a profound effect on thought patterns. the great overriding fact of engineering as well as His recent book. and steel is an unin this hove been educated as engineers or Others work or have worked in physicists. as they is often the case. work is enlarged by a in spiritual content which its unexpected relationship to style and form and finish. is them ore superb technicians. The sculptor. however. textures. structure. While at them use. his the best educated artists of times. joinery. The vast environments of Harold Paris astonish us in terms of the shapes. which deals compre- as well as on technical procedures. They the and of kinetic luminage paintings. metal that in it terms of is fitting. Some and far more complex. Three-dimenhas challenging the author's speculations on the art. technologically speaking. They seek out the newest materials and using them patent. In some cases they use in an application of the Benham Massachusetts Institute Disc. always future of three-dimensional placed higher technological demands upon the such a tour de its The sculpture of Gary Wojcik force of formed artist in than has two-dimensional art. they ore all requiring such precision.have heretofore been rare in the arts. Beyond Modern Sculpture. them are. By incorporating heating manufacturing methods. this partly which refract polarized brilliant colors. and joined by weld- tions has always been confronted by demanding much as custom automobile bodies are fabrication problems stemming from the materia! shaped individually by hand. He techniques made broadest sense. "Device and Method for Producing tools immediately. part? Certainly this. first light since boyhis particular character with zest and confi- At the age of twelve he applied for dence. hensively with the effects of science and tech- Three-dimensionality establishes a basic problem or nology on the sculpture of our times. in before devoting time fully to art. ing in its is outstandis demand upon the work of the artist which grasp of a complex subject. Many have the educational to seek backgrounds and the kind of minds and and finish that he obtains from his compounds of are not understand technological data. in a variety of the result of the space age of which we are a Jack Burnham also was educated in art. Earl Reiback was an inventor and engineer his Such men ore. manufacturing plants. underlying structure. increasingly Is radiation and light crystal into structures work in a three-dimensional way. demanding of themselves in terms of theory.

relation to such natural

and

traditional materials

Laszio Moholy-Nagy, laid important foundations
for future developments in this country

as

wood and

stone.

Large sculptural works have

when he

always posed problems of materials handling

transported his prophetic concepts to the

New

which require the knowledge,

skills,

and equipengineers,

Bauhaus

in

Chicago.

Gyorgy Kepes,
Light

assisting

ment

similar to those

employed by

civil

Moholy-Nagy, headed the
partment at the
Institute

and Color DeHis efforts as

architects,

and

contractors.

Whether works were
they invariably had
to

of Design.
writer

artistically successful or not,

an

experimenter
in

and

were importantly

to

be technologically successful

be brought

instrumental

advancing the movement.

to completion.

Sculptors have been required to
Cellini's

After there
in

World

War

II,

and

until

the early 1960's,

be technical innovators, even inventors.
account of
his

was more involvement
in

of European artists
this

excitement and

his

doubts as he
Perseus
is

such explorations than
since

country.

How-

planned the audacious casting of
story

his

a
of

ever,

the

early

1960's,

and

particularly

of

technological
If

daring

rather

than

during the last three years, the increased interest
in

aesthetic innovation.

painting

had been

his

light as

art

among younger

artists

is

one of

medium he would have encountered no exceptional difficulties.

the most dramatic developments of the decade.

Why?
form
offering
is

It

would be fascinating to thoroughly
There are
is

in-

The visual

art

the

artist

the

vestigate the question.

many

reasons,
all

greatest potential today

surely the controlled
artists

but one of the most important

that

we have
our
it.

use of

artificial

light.

While

have been

changed,

artist

and audience

alike, in

atti-

responsive to the effects of light since ancient
times,
electric

tude toward
are

art,

and our expectation of
accept
light as art.

We
is

one
light

may

ask

"Why,

considering

that

now ready new

to

This

an

has been commonly available for

important
the

manifestation

of the

new

aesthetic,

over half a century, together with the associated

sensibility.

Pop Art contributed imporIts

apparatus to control
in

it,

is

the widespread interest

tantly to this

change of mind.

blatant images

light art such

a recent development?"

From

demolished many of our preconceptions as to

the third

decade of the eighteenth century a few

what

art

is,

and

Op

Art

assisted

in

the

experimenters foresaw the possibilities of color
organs.

destruction.

However,

until

the

twentieth

century,

Current examples of light art are,

we

believe,

music, rather than painting,
basis for the concepts

was

the theoretical

a "second generation"

in

comparison to those

employed.
recall

Many
early

of us
public

seen only two years ago. They are, as a group,
visually

of

sufficient

age

will

the

more

interesting,

more

sophisticated,

presentations of
ing, cloud-like

Thomas Wilfred's Lumia: changin

than those of 1967.

Although the kinetic prois

forms

various colors floating on

grams are
within
their

repetitive, there

far

more

variety

a luminous screen
showings, the
siderable
first

in

a darkened room.
in

These

respective

cycles.
in

The public de-

given

1922, generated con-

mands

richness

and

variety

music, theatre,

and

public

excitement during the 1920's
interest

films, all

of which are

programmed
In

with a defi-

and 1930's but gradually

waned, and

nite

beginning and end.
kinetic art
is

contrast to these,

Wilfred inspired no immediate followers.
Several
artist

much
Bauhaus
of

a bore after a
recall us for
is

moment

or

associated
in

with

the

two and does not
look.
into

even a second

were

seriously

interested

the

possibilties

Randomness

deliberately

programmed

light as

an

art form.

One

of the most famous.

many

light pieces

today as an easy solution

to this problem.

And, generally speaking, raninteresting
in

Prentiss

is

concerned with the
In

durability, the

domness

is

more

than

immediately
is

maintainability, of his pieces.

discussing his
his

perceived repetition
very interesting
the
essential
in

a program which
place.

not

procedure for conceiving and building

luminal

the

first

Unfortunately,

pieces, he stated that before beginning to think

patterns

of

many randomly
also

pro-

about the possible
signed an electrical
pletely

visual variations,
circuit

he

first

de-

grammed

light

sculptures

ore

so

quickly

which would be com-

perceived that

we

lose interest immediately.

dependable and rugged, with compo-

Fletcher Benton

has solved

this

problem

su-

nents of

maximum

durability.
his

Only

after this
to
its

was

perbly by giving us a rich and varied program,

done did he
potential.
is

turn

attention

visual

and
even

kinetic light sculptures that hold our attention

Such ruggedness and dependability
of

as

stationary

objects.

The

multicolored

characteristic

many

of these works,
all

and

plastic discs within the enclosing

metal loop

in

represents an important gain for
Their durability, however, must be

concerned.
with

combination with the supporting
striking

base form a
moving,
it

compared

contemporary totem.

When

is

that of other machines, rather than with painting

hypnotic. As the rolling discs pass back

and

forth

and
quire

traditional forms of sculpture.

This will re-

across each other they change color
rapidly that

and value so
and evaluate
never

adjustment
will

in

our thinking.
require

Lamps and

we

strain to perceive

motors

eventually

replacement or

what
rests,

is

happening.
colors

This superimposition

servicing.

We

can only expect that such works

and the

and shapes change rapidly

of art

will

have a longevity equal to the best
Even
this

before our eyes.

mechanical appliances.
in

state

of de-

The program of both color and pattern
Alan Riggle's Kinetic Light V
is

pendability has probably not been attained.

also so variable
return again

One
jects
is

of the most distinctive of these light obthe softly glowing tracery of Jack Burn-

and

visually compelling that
its

we

and

again to study

movement.

While we soon

ham's

luminescent

tape

a

ribbon
us.
Its

of

light

perceive a set path for one of the large disclike

unnoticeably suspended above
ships

relationif.

shapes of

light,

there are such changes of

change endlessly as we move below
in

color

and shape within the disc image that our
is

Channeled
tape
is

black-sprayed aluminum

strips,

the

interest

sustained as

when we

listen

with re-

so light

and simple

that

it

was used by
a
recital

newed enjoyment

to a musical
times.

performance that

dancers as decorative apparel

in

of

we have heard many

Northwestern University, where Burnham was a
staff

Stanley Landsman's piece holds us fascinated,
not with motion or change, but by allowing us to

member

in

the art department.

Other por-

tents of the future

which use

light in totally

new

perceive

infinity.

What
lights

appear
disappear
It

as
in

literally

expressive ways are the cybernetic sculptures of

thousands of tiny
lines into

straight
It

Wen-ying

Tsai

and the

surprising

programmed

deepest space.

is

beautiful.
Similarly,

is

an

TV images of

Nam

June Paik.
light

object

for

contemplation.

Charles

Prentiss' slowly swirling lights

draw our eyes

The potential of
however.
Light

has hardly been tapped,

can be used spatially and enviit

and minds
reflections

info

infinite

space.
forever.

The twinkling

ronmentally to a much greater extent than

is

appear

to

go on

We

perceive

now, even with present technology. The theatre
demonstrates regularly that
light

a repetition here, but our eyes are held as by the
stars.

can be used as

a powerful instrument for dramatic impact and

changes of mood,
sheets affects
all

in

which

light as

beams and
within
its its

screen.

When one

also realizes that the

same

objects

and space

computer may also be coupled with other systems

range even when we are not aware of

source.

Most painters and sculptors now working with
light
light.
still

— —

to operate

and respond

to

them and viewers

the visual effects possible for the artist almost

think in terms of

an object which emits
possibilities for

exceed the imagination.

Perhaps the most exciting
lie

More research and experimentation
before either of these possibilities
will

is

needed
be tech-

the future

with laser images

and computer-

display devices.

When

laser

light

beams are

nically or financially feasible for artists on

any

projected through a hologram


is

a special kind

general basis.
kind

One can

only speculate on what

of photographic positive taken with laser light
the

of technological
if

breakthroughs might be

image on the hologram

seen

in

three-

brought about

even a small fraction of the
into

dimensional

space with fantastic
to

reality.
it

The

money
fraction
tion,

that

goes

military
in

research,

or a

image appears

be three-dimensional;

may

of that represented

space exploraartistic

be studied from side positions as well as from
the front,

could be directed into research for

and seems touchable. Some holograms
light

purposes. Or, what kind of
could see
if

similar progress

we

con now be projected with other than laser
of

one of our major corporations, such

one wave
must

length.

At present the
to

objects

as General Electric or Westinghouse, were to be-

shown

be rather small end, be projected
in

appear

come

seriously interested in this kind of research.
is

clearly defined, can
only.

one color
is

Unfortunately, neither possibility

apt to occur.
it

The projection of larger images
cost.

primarily

The government has not demonstrated that
seriously interested in art.
financial
In fact, its

is

a matter of

When

finally

perfected and

actions,

if

made commercially

feasible,

laser

images may

appropriations

are

a

measure,

have

permit museums to effectively show objects and
events which are not transportable, or which for

clearly indicated the reverse.

And

industry does

not get involved, mercial
potential

unless a
is

remunerative, com-

reasons of size or costs, are beyond the
tion's capability.
If

institu-

clearly foreseen,

which

is

we were prepared
in

to project

probably not the case.
Art in America today perhaps presents a wider

large laser images
tion,

connection with

this exhibi-

we

might have been able to show,

utilizing
art,

spectrum of ideas,

styles,

and media than ever

holograms, an immovable example of earth
or one of

before, but the most alluring possibilities to

many

Edward Kienholz's room-like environ-

young

artists

seem
is

to

lie

in

the

man-machine

ments.

The eventual perfection of the process
to

rapport which
times.

a dominant characteristic of our
art,

may enable museums
actual

reduce their holdings of
collections
to

Kinetic

and luminal

and other cate-

objects

for

much larger

of
for

gories utilizing contemporary technology, increasingly

holograms which can be projected
viewers
in

appear

engage

their attention.

However, the desire
lie

normal three-dimensional form.
display

to exploit the possibilities which
artist

within these
se-

Computer

devices

offer

the

new dimensions
vere obstacles.
All

confronts

many

artists with

equally fantastic possibilities.

Anyone who has

seen the computer-graphic presentations of the

too frequently the young

artist

discovers
tech-

Boeing Aircraft Company, for example, has some
inkling

that he cannot progress

beyond a very low

of the marvelous images which can be
to

nological level.

Although
in

his artistic sensibilities

programmed

appear on a computer display

are called for

evaluating the desired visual

and

tactile effects,

a completely different comskills
is

from the

artist

and from

the technical expert.
talk

To

plex of knowledge and ning such effects and
in

needed

in

plan-

date there has been far more

about

inter-

satisfactorily achieving

disciplinary collaboration than actual results, with

them.
artists
art.

The traditional training and education of
has not prepared them for making such

very few exceptions.
tions

Most successful collabora-

have been established on a purely individual
The organization known as Experiments

Many, of course, seek assistance from or

basis.
in

collaboration with engineers or physicists. Others

Art

and Technology,

Inc. (E.A.T.),

now over two
in

embark on frequently lengthy and
grams of self-education.

difficult

pro-

years old, and with some thirty-five chapters

major
this point.
in

cities in this country,

Canada, and Europe,
fruitful

Recent local experiences emphasize
For instance, a young sculptor, trained
ditional fashion, but

holds considerable promise for
tion

collabora-

the tra-

among

artists,

engineers,
in

and

industry.

now

turned to the production

A
a
cal
cial.

major stumbling block
artistic

the development of
utilizes the physiis

of transparent glass and plastic boxes wherein
light transmission,

new

language which

refraction,

and

reflection are

and technical resources of our age

finan-

the primary visual properties, recently applied for

The materials, instruments, and equipment
to

a fellowship, primarily to do research into such

needed

produce technological

art

ore very

phenomena
in

as reflection and refraction
felt

areas

costly in terms of the financial resources of most

which he

himself inadequately prepared

individual artists.

Many, however, have had conin

for dealing with the visual ideas which are his

siderable success
pliers

obtaining from industrial supsupplies,
fabri-

concern. The prospect of working
ation with physicists, chemists,

in

close associ-

and manufacturers materials and
in

and engineers was

such as plastics, metal

various bulk

and

the primary attraction of the fellowship from his
point of view.
tunity

cated forms, motors, switches and other electric
devices used
well
in

He did not seek

it

for the opporsculptural

kinetic
in

and luminal

pieces, as

of experimenting

directly with

as assistance

the actual fabrication of

forms and ideas, but primarily for purposes of
investigation

their designs.

and

to gain theoretical

knowledge.

But the equipment necessary to produce tech-

Associations with a traditional department of art

nological

art

continues

to

present

artists

with

did not enter into his proposal.

A number

of the
staff

extremely

difficult

problems.

Vacuum

platers,

younger painters and sculptors on our own

such as those used by Charles Prentiss to deposit the delicate tinted

are pursuing lines of investigation which require
the assistance,
tific

coatings on sheets of

in

one form or another, of

scien-

glass which are necessary for the subtle optical
effects

or technological experts.

A

recent proposal
states:

which

we admire
a

in

his light

boxes, cost

for a sabbatical leave
"I will attach myself to

from one of them

anywhere from four
Fortunately Prentiss
firm
is

to thirty

thousand dollars.

two engineers who under-

physicist,

employed by a
its

stand and are sympathetic with

my

concerns."

which

is

pleased to have him use
in

superb

Such a statement
is

reflects
It

a point of view which
reflects

plater

and other equipment

his off
If

hours for

not unusual today.

one of the new
aspirations, a

the production of his works of art.

universities

conditions of art,

one of the new

are to satisfy the needs and desires of the young
artists

new

necessity.
difficult

on

their staffs,

it

will

be necessary for them

Collaboration and communication are

to establish technical resource centers

where they

and time consuming.

It

requires a major effort

can share supplies, equipment, ideas, and the

room with electrostatically filtered air in- The technological takes to provide a dust-free environment wherein to carry tic demands of their productions require exceptional abilities.expertise of collaborating engineers tists. but this itself is no mean thermo- and even been told at times achieves results which he has technological feat. One simply not prepared for the a team effort. or less specialized tools in and equip- He uses the new materials For those interested experimenting with and the new methods which a nized. John Battenberg. Much is forming also requires that dies or molds be pre- of his work big in scale. in traditional artist's visit the production center of one of the is He is able to work successfully with others new artists. Howard Jones. would soon be so prohibitive cost as to Harold Paris. Robert Raushenberg. Artists like Norman Reiback. large scale pro- is an eye-opening experience for one condi- duction centers. however. The cubic footage of . a systems orientation striking characteristic of the the production techniques in Perhaps the most used. To pro- been artists at all in earlier duce additional molds he needs the basic hand Many in of the artists whose works are included have such organiza- and power ing shop. sometimes almost on a produc- amount of space required. his He can designs or plans to a own more ment. and has a keen eye has remodeled into his home and studio is typical world of fellowships and foundation grants. Bailaine was able in to build his who developed these materials and methods. The abandoned twostory brick factory in tion line pattern. Each category of technological art requires its can manage group situations gate the fabrication of corps of specialists. his pared over which the sheets are drawn by the vacuum. and often nological involved with tech- to communicate with others of similar interests on experimentation and innovation. Andy a Warhol. It — for setting up complex. He of such production centers. Colin Greenly. He dele- a continuing basis. or access to a good woodwork- the present exhibition Having the molds produced commerin tional abilities — Bruce Beasley. produce. Many others come to Zammitt must carry on their work in a specially mind constructed (and expensive) "clean small room" — — Peter Voulkos. and scienis establishes useful contacts is with suppliers and Their greatest and most persistent need manufacturers. which resemble factories much tioned to the the past to way most artists have worked in more than they resemble the studio. Each pattern will avoiding the purely personal expression of older contemporaries. a large capacity thermoforming purely commercial reasons quite different vacuum press soon becomes a necessity — cost- purposes. well. though this is not always apparent the new tion artist is his amazing capabilty for organiza- work produced. The new artist is adept at securfor the Oakland that Bruce Beasley ing financial backing. own for much less. be made. Jack Burnham. James Seawright. ambitious in intention. Earl discourage experimentation. cially tools. Jerry Bailaine. Experimentation in by the "experts" are impossible. and the in artist can experiment Many of them would probably not have periods. painting and lighting each of these. in In on experimentation with laminated plas- organizational each instance there is sheets. Dale Eldred. largely mechafor thermoformed plastic sheets. Craig Kauffman. Numerous replicas can type could succeed at almost anything they chose to do. but one shape. which lead him at times to a kind of ing from three to six thousand dollars from com- experimentation not even attempted by the people mercial suppliers. along the lines of technological culture has for created Jerrold Bailaine. generally Many artists of this new speaking.

Yet in this various stages of seldom commissioned before they are created) invariably require very large expenditures. several of the artist's sculptures various stages actually terials crowded with and heavy stores of the coarse ma- of development. one-story is industrial provides a floor area equal to two or three times the size of a two-car garage. for lifting Overhead are cranes and ponderous forms. while numerous approximate twenty thousand mental environmental dollars. The materials cost room-environments. and the room seems almost contorted remains of to writhe with the The establishment and supervision of such production centers requires truly exceptional gerial abilities. The side yard in dominated by his equipment of large-scale a huge autoclave which Beasley cures mon- bronze casting. subcon- thread one's way through it the maze. most of by Howard Jones. calculating costs with The high cost of and the appearance The large Paris' that of a well-run factory. He has also A visit to is the cavernous studio-factory of Peter used a fenced-in paved side studio which ing. stand alone for a heroic piece of acrylic sculpture may ore everywhere against the walls. They must working with traditional means. parof shelving with tools and for shipping the monumental cast bronze The huge space is titions and in is materials. mobile soles and service agency. occupies another section of the building. for experimental tion pieces. Stacks of plaster. them large. labor. through a labyrinth of industrial buildings ods developed by Beasley and by Voulkos. crucibles are in the hoists can walk upright equipment. both technologically appears spatially adequate to prospace for several sculptors and as business but it enterprises. Work it tables and quently employ actuality they and supervise other workers. work benches. is lot adjacent to the Voulkos on owe inspiring experience artist. and sand umental sculptures of cast acrylic under rigidly controlled the entrance fork-lift and line the walls. are piled large. there is no accumulated is or waste. is building next to railroad tracks ideally situated The main building for receiving the gross material of the foundry crowded with equipment. well-organized production . specifications.the main building alone would be adequate for center the artist is creating works which have a medium-sized department store or an auto- unexpected and surprisingly mystic overtones. is mana- Harold ing Paris' workshop reached after walk- The complex manufacturing methParis. materials. is a fact. rubber. Piles in clay. While is apparent that work litter is issuing blueprints and care. equipment fill the rooms and is not easy to may act as contractors. this A man powered of sand nearly blocks the way. casting area. order prevails. Nonetheless. are highly demanding. and sculptures Voulkos creates. Monu- examples of his free-standing or wall pieces ore in constructions (which seen throughout the area production. many of these experiments. and going on. and a well-equipped plaster shop volume through the manipulation of acrylic sheets. facilities for welding. to both even larger than the main buildto layman and average Large enough to house on the and gives access a second building which supermarket. and electronic parts can quickly plastic. Some freIn good studio may deplore this. vide it A complex of rooms. major pieces. grinding A smaller autoclave and related equipment. and warehouses. and metal panels his for put artists deeply into debt. and of the side yard. The second building in is There are power tools for woodworking and pattern reserved for experimental studies form and making. A pressure and temperature. which into is monstrous piece of and several at least thirty-five feet long. tracting aspects of their production to commercial firms. used occupies another sec- the Nearby are polishing.

there is On the one hand. with high-cost technological materials and pro- but which at least makes no pretense at being is cesses. they loom personal handwriting. so characteristic of the art of the and potentialities of the material with which the in past. is by no means or All of this points to the fact that there is a merely illustrative. own crane with backhoe or by the invocation of new. This evidences itself in problem of grappling with tangible This is many ways. Dale Eldred employs (cost. to obtain the financial capability that he something which it not. two of which experience. a kind of editing of the real are particularly important. is is subsidized from some marked severely handicapped regardless of his most of the work generation. world. transform the abstract expressionist into a tool. fascination The exceptionally large commissions must also contract for the services of bulldozers. as the expanding relationship between photography . fetish of his uniquely is and which made a text of typical corporate accounting. governmental and corporate bodies to above are generally brought which is mind by work back his efforts with financial support and gifts highly formal and usually nonrepresenta- of materials. controlled obviously requires substantial capitalization. Without it. and technical assistance. it in this category for the past illusionistic artistic abilities. the artist who aspires to ex- contemporary painting and sculpture. striking one of the most support. about fifty thousand dollars). Crucial in the whole development has been artist is working: illusion (when it emerges. by forces outside of himself which While these costs may be miniscule in the con- often he did not understand. immediately steps into an elite group. phenomena of recent years has been the Many of the most prominent new artists hove this re-emergence of the highly descriptive image into ability. While plore these technological areas. the diplomatic instincts and skills to persuade While the qualities and characteristics cited to foundations. or physical problem more and more often takes and other heavy ment. equipment. and on such probing on the part of the spectator.In building his huge outdoor environmental can the his the reflections and refractions of moving light earthworks (which hardly be included City in and color) is the result of technological expertise. rather than the creation of a new aes- the exploitation of the total resources thetic world. Statement rather than actually needs to function creatively. and satisfaction in solving a material power shovels. the artist represents is akin to that which we see in much who con write successful grant of the representational work encountered with Certainly proposals or otherwise secure major financial increasing frequency. basis. unless he has these humanistic themes are different from the basically expressionistic imagery which independent means or source. industrial earth-moving equip- the place of the almost psychic merging of the artist The use of such equipment on a regular whether owned by the artist with his medium which tended at times to or rented. There result- very large of most in relation to the financial capabilities a kind of objectivity about much of the artists. must have suggestion seems to be the contemporary note. the kind of it honesty and directness which As with the contemporary physical or entist. the artist working ing work which will strike some of us as bleak. Because of this. social sci- tional. The monumental realism of full-scale representation certain kind of honesty about the work of the Philip Pearlstein and the strongest young artists which is of a different of Robert Bechtle ore signs of a to the new approach visual quality from the aesthetic honesty of the past. museum exhibitions) Kansas sculptor not of probing into the unconscious or subconscious of the creator.

training demanded some of these to should procedures for painting them. many or art students will not abilities have either the themselves in exposures. graph. The photograph no or At the same time that the photograph has be- longer simply an aide memoire for the only a model to be followed. His statement about his longer provides adequate preparation for some of the most vital it procedures and intentions us to is very specific. blow ups. but rather one of reproduction is and editing photo- would permit a great in many con- of the real world. sequential images am accused of being a frustrated movie moker}. that technology. at least. lens distortion. increased contrast. but to taking pictures and the darkroom rigorous fields. stop to the to subject the action. sultation with his advisor. roads traveling off into space) in The current interest in technological art raises a manner which can only be many cating questions concerning the artists. urgent problems of contemporary society. with their great variety of and hove been doing my own photography and one half years. This is perhaps the its first generation obvious in the paintings it is because they are. He young narrow. More and more we ap- Clarke painting makes no is secret of the fact that his proach the physical universe through the machine. so that the student. paintings. certain specific artists find their motifs in dealing spiritual with a total visual. about three is The creative process for me not one offerings curricula and vast technological which resources. children. way we ore edu- called hard-boiled and tough. and must succeed as such. a contemporary version of a famous rather than is with the built-in equipment is seventeenth-century portrait. and TV. but is artist. not from direct visions presenting themes which were traditionally laden with sentiment (flowers. offer of fabrication. visual on his interests in and aptitudes. it as The illusive images of George Deem emerge from art. John experience. while Sante Grazioni presents us with the which ably part of our physical being. not of artists which has received primary visual or foil photographic . and of these directions. intellectual. then. medium. and double exposures. movies. . of . oil.and seeing. is Painting and sculpture in particular Peter Holbrook one of the painters who has are now evidencing that so many new tendencies and traditional gone furthest in developing a creative method of possibilities the curriculum no using photographic imagery. filter distortions raw material which the mechanical artist sees through is a printing. loose. This probof unexpected spectacle of recent tour of the explanation for the combination is a hard-edge Eakins. could elect. come a new source for creative activity in an- a mode of other medium. To many helps interpret many recent works. after collages. and examples of earlier works of art. or a in the processes of photography. If this is immediately but those who can and want be . sibilities I photographic images pointing point-on — some of that The world of nature is increasingly only the haven't yet gotten fully into are the photographic color emulsions. is the explanation of the current fashion of memories of works of of the world of nature. material represents — the to (I camera doesn't As I've gotten deeper into courses traditional drawing and painting. universities. I my paintings have reflected concentration to provide a real background science and engineering? It bring to painting images that ore ger- mane lime photogrophy — proof is true that a great interest to sheets. The creotive process. I've only begun to explore the posin experience through the photograph. a concentration of because fact he knows the lie. extends not only not painting images. The work painterly its and often quite but should t always refer to source — the a unspecified electives. galleries A New York violence and coldness which in so often en- uncovered a surprising number of works countered works which are dealing with the just with motifs which come directly from Vermeer. photo-serigrophy. etc. artists seems technically not the limited and writes as follows: I Should large comprehensive have been working from photographs for about for five years. thing I deny the viewer the paint ability to dispense with any- depending OS fantasy (o figment that of my imagination).

At times associated with department of physics or schools of engineering.given a kind of education suited to their specific are also deeply rooted psychological and lectual blocks scientists intel- needs. technologically speaking. . a good sources of aesthetic pleasure for the spectator school today. the present more artists. as would constitute Elegance of and finish one of the important his opinion. that so far as he was the It (and undoubtedly of satisfaction for the viewing artist) in concerned. in and them. ground for the who desires eventually to level with light Current technological art shares certain characteristics. However. Many artists hand and power-driven woodworking welding. art are handled with core comparable to that em- schools or art departments are even remotely ployed for the areas normally seen. for example. In tools. and so forth. art been rejected fit by is many young scientific in and technological problems. in Ex- Minimal and primary forms especially seem to lose their energy. has reestablished craftsmanship of a high order as a characteristic of a significant part of con- in fact. There Shabbiness. any. if is Even the backs and undersides of many pieces hardly necessary to add that few. or dust. ments in art. operation. in technological art. scientific training at One the might think the advantages of such cur- During the past decade. incorporating the changes mentioned well in exchange. if all fields are deeply involved it what they are doing and for is not often advantageous their surfaces and finish are not perfect. talk one is reminded of the compulsion of the medi- Indeed. good department of physics. But there to strong resistance heartily dislike instruction for all students in handling the basic such change. The traditional curriculum is. presents us with many implications. there are far to students is simply a passing fad. there are those that it who believe general. which combines both a high level. their authority. although there is much eval artist to finish perfectly things which would usually not about interdisciplinary exchange and coit be seen at all. First and motion. temporary artist art. perts in is very difficult to bring about. center of a it would be situated right in many examples of technological art. it of technologically advanced materials. work at a relatively sophisticated electronics. They cannot imagine a properly or less standard curriculum for educating trained artist being able to draw or paint less even above. narrow and still ex- tremely limited. and more emphasis on three- engineering over and above the present require- dimensional activity. and expressions of the mature have art of our times artists. their immutability. of all. and with a wide range and arouses plenty of questions. Others would not in more shop courses available today object if students took courses science and than ten years ago. whose ideas often seem frivolous to art. a loose piece. He replied. interest in response to greater in ricular flexibility would be so obvious to everyone initiated three-dimensional expression that these changes would have been in all fine arts. The impulsive and intuitive acts The question was recently put to an friend. cracks. is That such students exist in another field on the part of many engineers and evidenced by the increasing numbers of people the against becoming seriously involved who meet medical demands of such a program as artistic with artists. for capability in does not provide an adequate backartist electronic circuitry. who is struggling with some of these to what. most art schools and art departments their years ago institutions with is the necessary have altered course ofFerings to provide range of offerings. dirt them to drop their regular activities.

created with a utilization awareness of the unique resources of our age. limit to their production. as he had Is it tainment business. Will technological art become full the new popular and These are some of the questions which have occurred to the organizers of the present exhibition. the per- supervision. or more in desirable. They are machines. into in One may one run Claire Zeisler's fiber sculpin fewer difficulties with the insurance agent is produced a workshop by a group exhibiting a painting by Titian than failing with of several artisans working carefully under the artist's a gleaming fection man by will Ernest Trova. sculpture that won't move.become unacceptable tors distractions. tures are faces and untouched appearance. final he by made each himself? if piece function perfectly. must operate flawlessly work of art are legitimate? there a to provide satisfaction. handling. such displays inevitably Vermeer or Van Dyck. light Nothing duller than a each knot herself? this Obviously works created box that won't light. No doubt What would happen were finally to to the fine arts the public many more questions will be asked by the time is appreciate and "understand" the the exhibition over. Welter . but not Is nological art. artist's and labor from industry. art? Is art. in its Smith's sculptures have if more artistic the slightest abrasion. Shipley mode by the artist himself? S. While some have complained into the enter- paintings. the projects that too many museums are going on the canvas. designer's blueprints. and why? artisti- Museums and interest galleries report great audience cally acceptable to produce several copies of a if and enthusiasm for exhibitions of tech- sculpture if the material is is stainless steel. Many of these exhibitions have the material marble? sculpture in bronze required major contributions of money. transporting. Museum and direc- We and know Sol that the constructions of Tony Smith the are increasingly aware of the hazards of installing LeWift are made by others from exhibiting. or should he from on actual model in arouse questions which critics and educators are develop setting? it an actual bound to consider. fall There no built-in manual form wholly Would she tied in apparatus to back on if the intended effect is Zeisler's sculptures have greater worth does not take place. as worthy. and lay people than sculpture use of — and willingly epoxy? What about the usually these contributions have been opaque projectors? Are Marvin Klaven's images of which he first if given. artisans. and while there have certainly drawn the images freehand on the canvas? proper for an artist been some recent exhibitions which have been to create a picture whose more like side shows than the traditional static composition comes directly from a famous historic painting by display of works of art. with their impeccable sur- one of Smith's pieces was simply ordered by him over the telephone. and maintain the same of a How many Is Is it copies and like other machines. We have been told that many recent works. material. or a piece of kinetic manner can be produced more than once quality. artist's efforts? Can an avant-garde be appreci- ated and remain avant-garde? objects which are not What about art James Allen R. as valid. Technological is art must be more valuable. the bridge across the Works aspects of art have a tendency to reveal chasm which has so long from most of society? if new ings when they are seen in new surround- separated the fme artist and in unexpected juxtaposition. of which obviously be violated by Would merit. intrinsically more important.

.

.

.

Catalogue

page 42

1

THOMAS AKAWIE
Southwestern Desert

page 127

2

BOYD ALLEN
Pajaro Valley

page 137

3

JOHN ALTOON
Untitled (Harper Series)

page 52

4

JAY BACKSTRAND Dog Painting *2

page 62

5

GEORGE BAKER
Discus B

page 99

6

JERROLD
H.

C. BALLAINE &Hardart #8

page 70

7

JOHN

G. BALSLEY

American Sunday Summer Landscape

page 147

8

WILL BARNET
Portrait of

Henry Pearson

page 94

9

JOHN BATTENBERG
Pfalz

Wing

Section

and Aileron

page 85

10

MARY BAUERMEISTER
This

Has Nothing To Do With Each Other

page 73

11

JACK BEAL
Madison Nude

page 107

12

BRUCE BEASLEY
Killyboffin

page 50

13

ROBERT BECHTLE
•60 T-Bird

page

181

14

LEWIS BEKEN
Orgeos

#27

page 146

15

FLETCHER BENTON
Rolling Ball,

R-666

page 135

16

DAVID
Yellow

E. BLACK Wave

poge?J6

17

WILLIAM Nude with

T.

BRADSHAW
by Giovanni
Bellini

Details

page 95

18

JOE BRAINARD Madonna v/ith Daffodils

pagel75

19

MORRIS BRODERSON
Sanchez Mejias and Garcia Lorco

page 83

20

WILLIAM THEO

BROWN

Four Nudes on River Bonk

page 63

21

BYRON BURFORD
Queen
of

Neon Plugging

In

page 96

22

JACK BURNHAM
Four Unit Modular Construction

page 98

23

PAUL CADMUS
Sleeping

Nude

page 139

24

RONALD CHASE
The Empress of China

page 45

25

JOHN CLEM CLARKE
Van Dyck

— Anne, Countess

of Cianbrassil

page 78

26

MAX
Nerisa

COLE

page 778

27

MICHAEL DALKE
Roc-475

page 754

28

NASSOS DAPHNIS
9-68

poge 755

29

ROY DE FOREST
Recollections of a Sv/ord Swallower

paged?

30

WILLEM DE KOONING

Woman

on a Sign

I

pagel70

31

LEONARD EDMONDSON
Design for a Monument

page

774

32

CHARLES EMERSON
Untitled

1968

— Venezia

Series

page 90

33

RICHARD ESTES
Telephone Booth

page 49

34

JACQUES FABERT
Skies Within

page 738

35

AVERY FALKNER
Brand

page 84

36

VIRGINIO FERRARI Amore Fertile

page 148

37

JOHN FREEMAN
Landscape with Cube

page 123

38

WILLIAM

R.

GEIS

III

A
page 153

Polynesian Reefer

39

GERALD GOOCH
Big

D

III

page 77

40

SIDNEY

GOODMAN
GOODNOUGH

Self-Portrait in the Studio

page 97

41

ROBERT
V
B

page 43

42

JAMES GRANT
Plastic Disk

page 40

43

SANTE GRAZIANI
The Biglen Brothers, After Eakins

page

773

44

STEPHEN GREENE
Blue Line

page 60

45

COLIN GREENLY
K. C.

page 182 46 GRACE HARTIGAN Modern Cycle page 59 47 ROBERT HARVEY Landy and Esther in Granada page 46 48 JAMES HENDRICKS Detail Lunar Surface paged? 49 PETER HOLBROOK La Salle Street Bridge page 105 50 THOMAS HOLLAND Malibu Series #32 poge 165 51 ROBERT A. 1 page 44 56 MORRIS KANTOR Combine page 762 57 KARL KASTEN Capitoline page 744 58 DONALD KAUFMAN Spring Green poge 763 59 KAWASHIMA "New York 91" #1007 page 706 60 MASANDO No.F. No. 1 KITO S. 1968 . Landscape HOWARD XXII page 149 52 ROBERT HUDSON Protractor page 93 53 RICHARD JACKSON Untitled page 772 54 RODGER JACOBSEN Untitled page 177 55 LUISE KAISH Thou Shalt Not Kill.

A.S. 3 page 128 75 RONALD MALLORY Contained Mercury Line . No. *2 page 87 74 MANABU MABE U.page 79 61 MARVIN KLAVEN Artist: Barnet page 53 62 KARL KNATHS Whoa page 56 63 JOHN KOCH Dora Reading page 129 64 LEE KRASNER Transition page 156 65 JACK KRUEGER Atoll page 145 66 GERALD LAING Silver Identity page 109 67 LEROY LAMIS Construction Number 151 page 174 68 STANLEY LANDSMAN Dante page 119 69 JAMES LECHAY Portrait of Rose with Lavender Hair page 136 70 SOL LeWITT A2 page 124 71 5 8 GERHARDT LIEBMANN Pylon page 179 72 ERLE LORAN The Book of Tantra page 68 73 CLYDE LYNDS Love Machine.

MORRIS page 778 82 ROBERT NICKLE Untitled page 55 83 ARTHUR OKAMURA Bolinas page 784 84 GEORGIA O'KEEFFE Black Door with Red page 86 85 NATHAN Stage OLIVEIRA with Bed *2 page 743 86 GEORGE ORTMAN Cannon page 126 87 ROBERT OSBORN Vietnam page74 88 NAM Sorry." My Thing Is "95% New." page 727 89 HAROLD PARIS Wall Piece F . page 108 81 GEORGE Saraband L.page 158 76 PAUL MATISSE Lavender Kalliroscope page 103 77 DAVID MILNE Tent page 88 78 MANSAKU MINASHIMA #68-25 page 757 79 MICHAEL SHANNON MOORE Horace page 58 80 MALCOLM MORLEY Christopher Colombo K. JUNE PAIK of Success Is Some Say The Condition "Only 20% New.

ROYER Sun Machine .page 82 90 TOM PARISH Coastal Road West page 142 91 PHILIP PEARLSTEIN The Artist's Daughters page 164 92 VINCENT PEREZ Cor Door No. 2 page 48 93 ROLAND CONRAD PETERSEN On That Day page 167 94 CLAYTON PINKERTON American Hero page 89 95 FAIRFIELD PORTER Iced CofFee page 140 96 ERNEST POSEY Ecliptic #160-68 page 159 97 CHUCK PRENTISS Number Forty Series pageTI5 98 JAMES PRESTINI #159 page 702 99 EARL REIBACK Lumia page 125 100 SAM RICHARDSON Eight Thin Miles of That Guy's Valley page 730 101 GEORGE RICKEY Space Churn page 92 102 ALAN MERRICK RIGGLE Kinetic Light V page 54 103 VICTOR A.

page 770 104 PETER SAUL Typical Saigon page 57 105 KARL SCHRAG Farm in the Distance poge769 106 RAYMOND SIEMANOWSKI Cardboard Landscape page 766 107 DAVID SIMPSON Spectral Flame poge760 108 DAVID SMYTH Crown Creation page 66 109 MARY SNOWDEN Red Pipes page 65 110 MOSES SOYER Portrait of Marvin Cherney page 752 111 FRED SPRATT Allegheny poge785 112 JULIAN STANCZAK In Accordance with Measure page 76 113 EDWARD STASACK Red Window Landscape page 150 114 JOHN STEPHENSON Bogart poge780 115 EDVINS STRAUTMANIS Supercraft poge768 116 ROBERT LOUIS Untitled STRINI page 67 117 TOMSTROBEL Spacescape .

page 64 118 REUBEN TAM To Skagway page 122 119 WAYNE THIEBAUD Coloma Ridge page 75 120 HAROLD TOVISH Vortex pagel34 121 RICHARD TREIBER Swick page 132 122 WEN YING TSAI Harmonic Sculpture *8 page 176 123 DAVID WEINRIB Circle-Triongle page 100 124 BRETT WHITELEY The End and the Beginning (or the Beginning of the End?) page 104 125 BRYAN WILSON Juvenile Harpy Eagle page 72 126 JAMES WINES Zap page 177 127 GARY WOJCIK Track pageJ33 128 ANDREW WYETH Christmas Tea Pot page 172 129 JACK ZAJAC Breaking Wave ROBERT ZAKANYCH Blackwell pogeI73 130 page 80 131 CLAIRE ZEISLER Red Wednesday .

following the name of artist's gallery. The been installed by Professor James R. All biographical entries for artists whose work is represented the exhibition have been written by Graduate Assistants Deborah A. Stromberg. Kenneth C. indicate years of previous University of Illinois exhibitions of Contemporory American Painting and Sculpfure in which the artist's work has been included. Ducey. University of Illinois. as Krannert Art Museum. De Long. Sowers. Frazee. Secretary. depth third. Associate Professor of Art. Krannert Art Preparotor. Assistant Preparotor. The production of the catalogue and the assembling of the exhibition have been supervised by Muriel B. of those presented since 1961. The dotes the in parentheses. and Tamasine in L. Cenkner. The location of such exhibitions presented before 1961 is designated as University of Illinois. Urbane- Champaign. width second. Christison. assisted by Lois S. Champaign. Garber. . Jones. Graduate Assistant. Registrar.All dimensions are given In inches: height first. Head of the Department of Art. Gunter. Museum and James L. Associate Director of Krannert Art Museum. and Frank E. by Mary B. Secretary. Wiley. Shipley. and Suzanne assisted S. exhibition has assisted by James A. Marie M.

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New York. 1950-51. New Haven. Lincoln. New Britain Museum of American Art.40 / GRAZIANI SANTE GRAZIANI. He lives in Worcester.A.F. University of Nebraska. Mossochusetts. New "I York. Knoedler & Co. Brandeis Wolthom. 1967. Konegis Gallery. M. since 1951. 1965. The Museum of Modern Art. The Pennsylvania Artists. New Academy of the Fine Arts. Massachusetts. Ohio. 1964. Massachusetts. 1962.A. Mr. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at The Museum of Fine Arts. Inc. He was an Instructor in Drawing and Painting at Yale University. It is a little like playing chess with the old masters. my aim to moke something new from something old. 180 Beacon Collection of Contemporary Art. Scranton. Portlond Museum of Art. Boston. Biglen Brothers. Youngstown. 1968. Bristol Art Museum. Graziani has won many awards. 1965. In 1942 he received a B.F. Boston. The Brooklyn Museum. Connecticut. 1948. Pennsylvania. 1966. Massachusetts." Sante Graziani was born in Cleveland. 1963. Babcock Golleries. Mr. Science University. 1966. Inc. Dean New York. Acrylic on canvas. His Pittsfield. (1948) have been incorporating parts of 'museum' paintings into my own composition is for several years. The Berkshire Museum. Massachusetts. Springfield. 1947. Amherst. New Haven. 1966. Worcester. Hartford. A. Connecticut. Graziani's work Art is in the collections of the Allentown Museum.. work has been included in group exhibitions at Northeastern University. 1964. . 1967. fascinating is and the possibilities limitless. Butler Institute of American Art. History. 1950.. New York. After Eakini. from Yale University. "The challenge "In the end. The 1967. He was graduated from The Cleveland Institute of Art in 1940. Assumption College and Worcester Art Museum. 1946-51. Massachusetts. Mount Holyoke College. Audubon York. New York.. 35 x 35. Pennsylvania. Connecticut. Graziani was the recipient of on Edwin Austin Abbey Scholarship for Mural Pointing. 1963. University of Massachusetts. Trinity College. Brazil. Worcester Art Museum. New York. M. 1964. New York. Ohio. 1963. 1967. Bienole de Sao Paulo. Philadelphia. 1948. South Hodley. Connecticut. 1967. Massachusetts. Maine. Art School. of the E. 1948. degree. and in 1948 an degree. 1967. 1966. in 1920. Babcock Galleries. Everhart Museum of Natural and Art. Boston. Mr. Rhode Island. Massachusetts. Whitney and he has been Head of the School of the Worcester Art Museum.

41 .

1964. 1967. Comoro R. 1965. Sacramento. 1966. Crocker Art Gallery. B. California. 1966. Milwaukee Art Center. 1966. California. exhibitions at Coronet Louvre Gallery. California. 1965. and presently he Art Institute. E. lives in Berkeley. Tiburon. New York. In Hartman. 1967. 1967. 1965. David Stuart Galleries. San Francisco Art Institute. Los Angeles. California State College at Hayward. 1963. 1965. Mr. Berkeley Gallery. Berkeley. 1956. Berkeley. Quay Gallery. of Honor. Richmond Art Center. 1965. 1966. California Palace of the Legion Gallery. Sacramento.42 I AKAWIE THOMAS AKAWIE. Lowenstein. R. York. San Francisco. 1963. Mr. California. Bolles Museum. is teaching at the San Francisco He Museum. 1965. Thomas Akawie was born in New York. 1966. 1965. California. Berkeley. California. Thomas Akawie's work has been included group Arts California. Berkeley. Son Francisco. Los Angeles County Robert F. Berkeley Gollery. Akawie has received several awards. 1965. California. Robert San Francisco Art Institute. Mr. Witfe Memorial Museum. 1965. Berkeley. 1968. . 1965. 1962. 1962. Berkeley. Gallery. San Antonio. Son Francisco. California State Fair & Exposition Art Show. Comoro Gallery. University of California. David Stuart Galleries. Acrylic The Hansen Gallery. Museum of Art. 1963-65. 1963. 1964. 1966. Comoro. 24 (1965. in 1935. Akawie has taught at the University of California. degree in 1963. Henry J. 1962. Berkeley. 1963. Downey Museum of Art. Long Beach Museum of Art. Southwestern Desert. Akawie's work in the collections of Mr. He attended Los Angeles City College and the University of California. World's Fair. 1968. 1960. Contemporary Miss Virginia Rosen. 1957. 1967. Los Angeles.A. Los Angeles. Champaign. Gallery. Taylor. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1966. California. La Jolla Museum Mr. Jackson's Gallery. New York. where he was graduated with honors in 1959 and received on M. California. 1963. 1966. La Jolla Art Museum of Art. California. Son Francisco. 1965. New and Mrs. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. 1963. Bellingham. 1967) x 60. Bolles Gallery. 1964. California Mr. Western Washington State College. 1966. 1964. Walnut Creek. Downey Museum of Art. California State College at Los Angeles. is Los Angeles. on masonite. San Francisco. 1967. Mr. Newport Beach. University of Illinois. Brooks Hall. Krannert Art 1965-66. California. Los Angeles. California. The Denver Art Museum. California. California. 1957. of Art. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Contemporary Arts Gallery.

Dallas. 1950. Institute. San Francisco. Humboldt State College. de Young Memorial Museum. Son Francisco Museum of Mr. of the University of Virginia. Ithaca. 1966. Fredericksburg. and an M. Son Francisco Art Institute. Los Angeles County Museum The Museum of Modern Art. M. Los Angeles. 1964. He lives in Special exhibitions of Mr. University. 1963. Champaign. University Nebraska. 1962. 1966. Kronnert Art Mead Corporation. 1967. University Pomona College. B. Jollo New Museum of Art. University of the Atlanta. Claremont. and Mrs. GRANT I 43 San Francisco. Bonk of California. J958. where he received a B. The Pasadena Art Museum. Lincoln. California. Los Angeles. Bonk of America Notional Trust ond Association. California. California. Idaho State of Art. Atlanta. Inc. New York. 1962. Sacramento. 1967. 1963. 7"^'! 7"^' Polyester resin. Exposition Art Show. 1950-59. He studied at the University of Southern California. Rome. 1961. San Francisco Art Art. and at the Jepson Art Institute. New York. Cambridge. Dr. Knoedler & Co.JAMES GRANT. Mr. Mary Washington College E. Galleria Pogliani. Claremont.. His work is in the collections of the Mead and Mrs. 1952. Grand Central Moderns. (1967) James Grant was born in Los Angeles. 1958. California. California. De Tering York. La Gallery. M. Seymour Sllve. n Ve diameter x 2 depth. Grant's work hove been held at The Pasadena Art Museum. Son Francisco. Mary Washington College of the University of Virginia. Grant taught at Pomona San College. 1968. New York.. Columbia. Crocker Art Gallery. The Hansen Gallery. 1965. degree. California. Missouri. of California. .A. California. H. Francisco. Sacramento. Stephens College. University of Illinois. Riverside. Cornell University. degree. Pacific. Fredericksburg. The Hansen Gallery. California State Fair & Corporation. Museum. Stockton.F. California. 1959. Plastic Disk. Son Francisco Museum of Art. 1945. California. Grant's work has been included exhibitions at the of in group Nebraska Art Association. Dr. Los Angeles. Claremont. California. Berkeley. Pocofello. California. Pomona College.E. Areata. 1947-49. 1966. The Pasadena Art Museum. Massachusetts. Peter Selz. San Francisco. 1963. Colifornio. Bertha Schoefer Gallery. in 1924.

Bertha Schaefer Gallery. 1941. 1950. Collection. Tucson. 1940. Massachusetts. Kronnert Art Museum. Art. New (1949. 1950. Champaign.44 I KAN70R IdH.C.I'^ MORRiS KANTOR. Grinnell College. Museum. The Newark Museum. The Art Institute of Chicago. Worcester Art Museum. McNay Art Institute. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. of Arts and Letters. special Michigan. 1963) Morris Kontor was studied at tiie 1961.. Chicogo. York. York. Iowa. Dover. 1961. Wilmington Society of the Delaware. Davenport Municipal Art Gallery. 1965. 1950. Des Moines Art Center. Kontor's work is He has taught at the Art Students League of New York. The Detroit Institute of Arts. Institute. 1962. 1943. University of Minnesota. and the Davenport Municipal Art Gallery. New 1963. Ann Arbor. Comoro Gallery. Oil on canvas. Pittsburgh. 1962. Delaware. 1949. Duluth. Urbana-Champaign. New Jersey. Koogler New York. Pittsburgh. 1938. Academy Museum of Art. lowo. 1936. D. Los Angeles. Riverside Museum. York. 1961. since 1929. 1965. Washington. ond New exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Rehn Gallery. 1944. New York. Philadelphia. Russia. New York. The Pennsylvania Phillips those at the Museum Carnegie California. born in Minsl<. 1961. Cornegie Sonto Barbara Museum of Art. 1931. The Museum of Modern Art. National Collection of Fine Arts. under Philadelphia. Notional Institute San Antonio. Art Students League of New York. 1962. His of the Fine Arts. 1951. 1959. Bertha Schaefer Gallery. University of Arizona. 1934. and at the University of Champaign. The Art Institute of Fine Arts. University of Illinois. Urbana- New York. He lives in New City. work has been in many group of Art. Lincoln. Kantor has received Illinois. Combine. Mr. Independent School of New York. Fort Wayne Art Museum. Mr. 1953. Smithsonian Institution. Westeyon College. University of Nebraska. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1962. The Denver Art many awards. and The 1945. in Tokyo. Indiana. exhibitions including Institute. The Cooper Union School of Art and Architecture. 1967. New York. Iowa. Marion 60x55. . in 1896. 1942. 1953. University of Illinois. 1951. He 1962. lowo. 1963. 1932. 1965. in Homer the collections of the University of Boss.

H. New York. Illinois. Connecticut. New York State University College at Brockport. Von Oil o^ Cianbrossf/. He now lives and works in New York. Bert Stern. Foundation. Oklahoma. Philip Johnson. University of Wisconsin. Joseph H. 1967-68. Mr. He Oregon State University. 1968. Eugene. Eugene Schwartz. The Museum the University of Modern Art. Alexandria. . Hirshhorn New York. Clarke traveled in Europe. Dycfc Anne. John Clem Clarke was born studied at A in special exhibition of his Gallery. — Kornblee Gallery. group exhibitions at work was held at the Kornblee His work has been included the Whitney Museum of American Art. Mexico City College. 1968. Winnetko. 68 x 38. Clarke's work in the collections of Mr. Marc Moyens. Mr. Virginia. Cot/nfess on canvas. Mr. Norman. of is and at Mr. in Bend. New York. Mr. New York. and Mrs. For several years Mr. New York. 1968. Mr. 1968. 1968. Corvollis. New Cancan. Oregon. Robert Mayer. in 1937.''3 J: CLARKE I 45 JOHN CLEM CLARKE. and at the University of Oregon. Milwaukee. Richard Brown Baker. New York. in 1968.

Holland. Ruth Society of Amherst. Saskatoon. Wilbraham Society. Rubin Reif. Massachusetts. Little Rock." James Hendricks was born Rock. These photographs sent bock from the lunar probes provide us with close up information about the moon's surface which we have never seen before. Augustana College. 1967. in 1938. In my paintings. degree in 1962. Mr. Iowa New York.A. Notional Collection of Fine Arts. 1965. Iowa City.A. Lafayette. since 1965. Florida. x 48. D. Mount Holyoke College. California. Festival of Arts. the hopes and aspirations of the discovery of a in Little new world. Lebanon. University of Saskatchewan. 1964. Michigan. 1968. and Mrs. 1962. New York State University College where he received a B. and special Smithsonian Institution. Claude Penchino. He has taught at The University of Iowa. Hinckley and Brohel Gallery.F. Mr. University of Arkansas Medical Center. Rock Island. degree from The University of Iowa. and and Mrs. New York. Massachusetts. exhibitions of his work have been held at the Unitarian Andrew and the University of Massachusetts. Hinckley and Brohel Gallery. Amherst. 1967. Hendricks has received several awards. Fetler.C. 1968. Finch College. Roger Millen. Tokyo. Ontario. work from NASA photographs of the moon. Oswego. Gallery. Mr. Palm Springs. Des Moines Art Center. The University of Iowa. 1961. 1966. Society of the Four Arts. 1968. 1964. Humboldt State College. and Mrs. In 1964. Mount Holyoke College. Ruth White He studied at the University of Arkansas. Arkansas. Acrylic on canvas. Mr. Joseph Longlond. Massachusetts. Mrs. Brooks Hays. Amherst. The technology material signifies everything this that brings us this Hope College. 1966.46 / HiNDPJCKS JAMES HENDRICKS. B. Wilbraham. James Hendricks' work City. Iowa. Vladimir Saikovic. at Illinois. Sophia Art with something newly discovered together with the quality of landscape which is present on the moon seems to fit my temperament. 1966.. 1963. Illinois. 1964. Mr. Little Rock. Indiana. Purdue University. Washington. 1966. Illinois. Detail Lunar Surface. McKendree College. Mount Holyoke College. 1965. Areata. 1964. . 1964. he received an M. 1967. New York. Mr. New York. South Hadley. 48 Ruth White Gallery. 1968. and Mrs. Buena Vista College. He lives in Amherst. The University of Iowa. South Hadley. 1967. and Mrs. Fayetteville. 1966. Massachusetts. and he has been teaching at the University of Massachusetts. Massachusetts. and Mrs. New York. 1968. The excitement of working I Arkansas 1964. Iowa City. Iowa City. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the New "I York. White Gallery. Oren Fletcher. Guild Gallery. South Hadley. Mr. age has accomplished plus Storm Lake. 1963. 1968. these photographs serve as initial starting points from which depart to a degree depending on the particular painting and the dictates of that work. Rock Island. Iowa. University of Guelph. is in the collections of the University of Massachusetts. The Hon. Amherst. Mr. Container Corporation of America. Center.

Hartford. 1959. World's Fair.c I' DE J\s> \ KOONING / 47 \oo WILLEM DE KOONING. Oil Mr. The Baltimore Museum Hill. Mr. Buffalo. Pennsylvania. of Art. Cambridge. 1916-24. The Museum The Hon. 1954. 1965. York. Paris. 1950-51. Golerle Nina Dousset. 1961.2 x 36' & Co. Buffalo. University of Illinois. many awards. Hirshhorn Washington. Paul Kantor Gallery.. The Solomon R. The Solomon R. 1967. D. 1961. 1967) in Amsterdam. Rockefeller. 1956. Brazil. Joseph H. 1957. Max Museum of Art. Martha Jackson Gallery. The Montreol Museum of Fine Arts. Chestnut Hill. 1956. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. Missouri. Northampton. The School of the Museum of Fine Arts. Minneapolis. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1936. New York. 1948. Holland. New York. Ottawa. Dallas Museum of Contemporary Arts. Museum Gallery. The Brooklyn Museum.. 1965. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1962. BIgnou Gallery. Rudolph Gallery. Chape) He studied at the Academic voor Beeldende at Black Mr. de Kooning has received Gallery. Poughkeepsie. 1951. Galerie de France. New York. 1953. 1961. Paris. Kunsten en Technische Wetenschoppen. 1948. 1951. Rotterdam. Mr. New The Springs. New York. 1951. Mr. 1955. 1958. York. Museum Louls. Alexander Sing. New York. 1952. Saul Steinberg. Cook. Lincoln. and Mrs.C. Burckhardt. 1948.. San Francisco. 1963. 1962. 1951. Buffalo. Massachusetts. M. 1942. The Metropolitan special Guggenheim Museum. University of North Carolina. 1957. 1951. Canada. 1957. The Arts Club of Chicago. Sidney Janis Gallery. /. Samuel M. 1962. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1920. Carnegie Pittsburgh. Woman on o S/gn on paper mounted on canvas. 1952. Nelson and with Bernard Romein. M. I960. and Morgulis. 1959. Fairfield Porter. 1943. Kootz Gallery.. Albright-Knox Willem de Kooning was born in 1904. 1961. New York. Allan Stone Galleries. Whitney New York. Mr. Connecticut. American Art. New Collection. Notional of Museum . 1964. Vassar College. Sidney Janis New York. 1962. Smith College. 1953. Massachusetts. Carnegie Institute. 1951. John A. New York. 1950. 1955. I960. Mr. Wadsworth Atheneum. Brussels. 1952. The Phillips Collection. Greenfield. de Kooning's work is in many private j. and at Yale University. McMlllen Gallery. 1949. Art Gallery. New York. 1967. Denby. New York. 1952. 1962. New York. of Institute. Amsterdam. He East lives in Mountain College. Kansas City. Cambridge. and Mrs. John Becker.. St. Guggenheim Museum. 1961. Beverly Hills. Daniel Brustlein. of exhibitions of his work have been held at the Charles Egan Modern Art. Pittsburgh. Museum. Colli'ornia Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1950. work has been in numerous group exhibitions including those held at The Museum of Modern Art. Whitney Museum of Art. 1961. Mr. 1956. (1952. 1967. 1964. New Washington University. New York. New New York. Albert M. Boston. Mr. The Cleveland Museum of of Fine Arts. 1964. Art. Amsterdam. 1954. Massachusetts. 1964. Mr. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1964. Albrlght-Knox Art Gallery. Dr. Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paulo. Knoedler & Co. Fogg Art Museum. Walter Auerboch. Missouri. Robert Leonhardt. The Brooklyn Museum. 1952. Inc. 1960. Edwin Gallery-Atkins Hampton. 1949. 1959. Mr. Museum of Art. North Carolina. Stedeiljk Museum. Smith College. 1965. Knoedler collections including those of the Stedelijk and public Museum. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. His Inc. Kansas City. 48 '. 1963. 1950-51. 1961. Richmond. 1961. He taught Haven. 1962. The Goodman Mr. Nelson A. of American Art. New York. 1950. York. 1958. Urbano- Champalgn. Venice Biennale d'Arte. 1948. 1959. 1964. 1955. and Mrs. Connecticut. 1965. Ohio. 1953. The Columbus Gallery Walker Art Center. University of Nebraska. Northampton. 1966. Poindexter Gallery.

1949-50. California. degree in 1949 and an M. Stanley William Hayter's Atelier 17. California. California. 1965. Barrios Art Gallery. Krannert Art Museum University of Illinois. I960. B.. M. Osborne Gallery. Spokane. E. Herron Museum of Art. Champaign. Center of Art. 1961. California. Massachusetts. New York. University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Francisco of Art. 1962. California. the effects of sunlight of sunlight am interested in capturing Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1963. Chicogo. . California. 1953. The Virginia Museum of Fine Richmond. 1962. Los Angeles. 19631 I "For the past 14 years. Wesleyon University. The Museum of Modern New York. 1960. 1960. de Young Memorial Museum. 1963. Los Angeles. PETERSEN. Santa Barbara Museum of Art. 1961. Seattle. Philodelphio Museum of Art. and special Oakland 1953. Davis Community Center of Art. research grants from the University of California.48 / PBri-. Son Francisco. of a Sigmund Martin Heller Traveling Fellowship. Petersen's work has been in numerous group exhibitions including those at the University of California. 1961. 1966. 1966. 1964. Davis Community Art. California. Horsens. H. Esther-Robles Gallery. de Young Memorial Museum. Indianapolis. H. Sacramento. 1964. 1961. and shadows. Los Angeles. Redding. B. Provincetown. 1959. On That Day. San Francisco Art Association. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Spokane Coliseum. 1950. Athens. Sacramento City College. San Francisco. The Pasadena Art Museum. Sacramento. Mr. Davis. 1962. California. Staempfli Gallery. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Adele Bednarz Galleries. Oakland Art Museum. Spokane. 1964. 1968. Oakland." University. 1968. 1966. San Francisco. For me. Son Francisco Art Institute. Washington. 1963. 1969. San Fair Museum. 1960. Obelisque Gallery. California. California. He was the recipient Ohio University. Tucson. Jack London Square. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. 1965.:j>iN ROLAND CONRAD Acrylic on canvas. intriguing to me. I960. 1962. By placing passive figures into deep painting entitled. 1968-69. 1967. University of Arizona. space. Smithsonian Institution. Adele Bednarz Galleries. 1965. 1961. 1952. Mr. New York. Berkeley. Petersen's work is in many private and public collections including those of Illinois Ohio University. D. 1963. Oakland Art Museum. California. Washington State was particularly interested in the presence of death as it seemed to reach through space. Notional Collection of Fine Arts. 1967. 1968. Sacramento. California State & Exposition Art Show. Western Association of Art Museums. often a deep landscape which I typical of Washington State Washington State in University. 1954. Wichita Art Inc. 1960. California. 1961. Shasta College. 1953. Pullman. Idaho. Washington. Association. 1962. is have endless since 1956. Son Francisco Art Institute. 1926. Roland Petersen was born in in Endelave. 1965. 1965. 1965. 1968. 1968. San Francisco. Mr. University. Staempfli Gallery. Sacramento. Academy of the Fine Arts. 1967. Golden Gate Galleries. 1965. M. Paris. Son Francisco. 1961. Redding. Berkeley. Adele Bednarz Galleries. 1960. degree in 1950 from the University of California. Sacramento. B. Oakland. Los Angeles. Kansas. 1966. 1963. California. 1953. the passages possibilities for unifying a painting. 1965. 1950. Chico State College. San Francisco. 1968. there is often a nostalgic or lonely aura which In this exhibitions of his work have been held at the permeates the atmosphere. Bloomlngton. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. The Denver Art Museum. 1952. Mr. 1963. at the University of California. 1960. flat and a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. 1961. summer. California the Central Valley of California. 1962. The idea of depicting emptiness and sadness instead of joy and fulfillment (which one often associates with a picnic scene) was my primary purpose. D. 1960. as subject matter for pictures is have been using human fgures paintings. Crocker Art Gallery. Philadelphia. He studied at The Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts.. and He lives The surrealistic mood created by isolating figures Davis. California. Day. Poindexter Gallery. 1965. (1961. 1962.B. California. 1951. summers. New York. Inc. Richmond Art Center. California. 1951. 68 x 68. 1954. 1961. Gump's Gallery. 1955. Petersen has received numerous awards. I On That Art Museum. New York. 1954. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. 1950. California. The Art Finch College. Oakland Public Library. Inc. Denmark. Davis. 1966. 1961. Crocker Art Gallery. Miami University. Richmond. Petersen has 1965.C.A. 1962.. 1952-56. E. Boise Art Association. The Pennsylvania E. Athens. Institute of Washington. Arts.C. 1961. San Francisco. Shasta College. and at the California College of Arts and Crafts. New York. my The setting is for these taught at the University of California. He received an A. 1963. California. I960. Crocker Art Gallery. 1968-69.

Los Angeles. of Arts and Sciences. Municipal Court Art Trust. Gump's Gallery. 1967-68. Washington. 1964. 53 x 36. 1963.. canvas. Fabert's work has been included in group exhibitions of Honor. 1968. California. Mr. . New York. ot Kutztown State College. Mt. Skies Within. 1964. France. The Arleigh Gallery. Arts and Oakland. California. Ohio. in 1963. California Palace of the Legion San Francisco. Cornell College. San Francisco. 1964. Paris. "Color. its accidents of shape and position. Virginia.C. 1964. Fund Art. 1966. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Ithaca. Mr. 1964. San Francisco.C. surprises tree outside. memories. Pennsylvania. Washington. New York. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. New York. Pittsburgh. Son Francisco Art Institute. its shadows as well as its substance. Smithsonian Institution. The Berkshire Pittsfreld. Kaufman Vendome Gallery. The Arleigh Gallery. Parke Davis and Company. Butler Institute of Seminary. Fobert has received many awards. 1961. His work is in the collections of The University of Iowa. 1968. Mr. Massachusetts. D. 1967-68. 1967. James Schwabacher." — Jacques Fobert was born studied at the France. the its leaves. San Francisco. Fobert teaches at the California College of Crafts. Iowa City. Youngstown. 1967-69. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at Columbia University. Iowa. New York. Cornell University. the far-off thoughts that it brings back to a wandering attention all these things are equal. 1966. in 1925. American Jr.cl''- fABERT I 49 JACQUES FABERT. National Collection of Fine Arts. 1963. 1965. yearly change. He Academic des Beaux-Arts de I'lnstitut de He received a Huntington Hertford Fellowship Mr. 1967. at by The American Federation of Arts.. Norfolk Museum Museum. and lives in Son Francisco. Vernon. New York State University College at Oneonto. the rustling of its and things expected. Acrylic on Lee Nordness Galleries. San Francisco Theological D. grief. in Paris. San Anselmo.

1954. Washington. D. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the San Francisco Museum of Art. Carmel. D. 1964. 1965-66. 1966-68. where he received his B.C. for the United States Information Agency. Sacramento. Danville. and in many private collections. 1965. Mr. He studied at the California College of Arts and Crafts. United States Information Agency. Crocker Art Gallery. Washington. California. 1966. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Washington. 1961. California. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Oakland Art Museum. Berkeley. Sacramento.C. 1953. 1958. and at the University of He has lectured at the University of California. 1959. 1958. 1960.F. San Francisco Art Commission. E. Diablo Valley College. Berkeley. Sacramento. and at the Krannert Art Museum. 1961. 1954. California. University of California. for the Art in the Embassies Program. 1954. Son Francisco Museum of Art. Library of Congress. 1957. degree.. 1959. California. 1966. 1961.C. California. 1958. 1960. 1968. I960. 1960.. 1964. 1964. California. Library of Congress. (1967) Robert Bechtle was born in Son Francisco. . San Antonio. 1953. 1953. 1957. University of Arizona.A. and he has taught at the California College of Arts and Crafts. Mr. Washington. 1967. Berkeley. Washington. San Francisco. Oil on canvas. Witte Memorial Museum. California. '60 T-Bird. 1966. 1966. Monte Vista High School. Tucson. Richmond Art Center. 1957. Bechtle California. San Francisco. California. Concordia Teachers College. Massachusetts. Chase Manhattan Bank. San Francisco Art Institute. River Forest.A.. Museum Provincetown Art Festival. 1960. 1966. Oakland.C. Society of Washington Printmakers.A. Exposition Art Show. 1966-68. California State Fair 8. 1960. degree. Bechtle has won many awards. 1961. Deportment of State. 72 X 96. California. Boston. 1954. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1958. 1961. lives in Berkeley. Oakland Art Museum. San Jose State College. Illinois. Oakland. Peoria. B. 1959. The Brooklyn Museum. New York. New York. 1958. 1959. Illinois. Mr. 1932. and M. 1958.. at the Wichita Art Association. 1965. Lee Nordness Galleries. 1965. Bradley University. 1960. since 1957. 1960-62. Champaign. 1958. 1960. Lawrence Drake Gallery. Richmond Art Center. Smithsonian Institution. 1960.. 1965-67. University of Illinois. Bechtle's work is in the collections of the Starr King School for the Ministry. 1961. Mills College. 1965. D. 1959. 1965. California. in California. Kansas. Barrios Art Gallery. Berkeley.C. California. 1960. Inc. New York. 1957.. 1958. Concord. D. of Fine Arts. D. California State College at Hayward.50 I BECHTLE ROBERT BECHTLE.

51 UNIVERSITY Of ILLINOIS LIBRARy .

University of Colorado. Salem. Ashland Shakespearian Festival. Boulder. Acrylic Landau Gallery. 1963. 1958-61. Oregon. Portland. Los Angeles. Southern Oregon College. Fountain Gallery. Ashland. Portland Art Museum. Oregon. Portland.52 / BACK^TRAND <K JAY 3ACKSTRAND. Oregon. Salem Art Museum. 1964. 1962. 1967. in Jay Backstrond was born studied at 1934. He lives in Portland. 1958-6]. Corvallis. 1957. 1964. He Oregon State University. Backstrond was awarded a scholarship to the Museum Art School. Oregon. Dog on canvas. Portland. Oregon. Oregon. Mr. and Portland State College. 88 x 66^4- Painting Felix in -2. Bockslrand's work has been included exhibitions at the in group Image Gallery. 1952-54. Mr. . Oregon. and Museum Art where he received a Certificate of Completion. 1965-66. Oregon. Portlond. and a Fulbright Fellowship. School.

1949. 1955. The numerous private collections.. Philadelphia. 1965. University of Illinois. ^W' . Museum of Art. 1963. The Currier Gallery of Art. Mr. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Wadsworlh Atheneum. Chicago. Wisconsin. New Art. 1950. and special Fredericksburg. Dayton Art Provincetown. 1962-63. The John Herron Art Institute. D. The Denver Art Art. Boston. Stanford University. Glassboro State College. and the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1966. New York. Iowa. Sara Roby Foundation.. West Palm Beach. Oil on canvas. Youngstown. The Detroit Institute of Arts. The Toledo Milwaukee Art Center. New York. in 1961. California Palace of the Legion of Art. Ohio. Ridgefield. The Pennsylvania Academy of the The Baltimore Museum of The Cleveland Museum of Art.'M ^ KNATHS I 53 KARL KNATHS. Mr. New York. many group of Honor. Mary Washington College of the University of Virginia. Bennington College. received on Honorary Doctor of Fine Arts Karl Knaths work is in the public collections of the Museum of Fine Arts. Jersey. Florida. 1965. Whitney Museum of American Art. The Provincetown Art Association. Washington. 1965. 40 x 50. Minneapolis. University of Nebraska. Knaths has taught at the The Art American Art. Inc. degree from the Addison Gollery Institute. The Brooklyn Museum. 1968. Walker Art Center. Institute of Institute. He studied at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago and later.. New Hampshire. 1967. The Museum of Modern Art. 1968. Colifornio. and in Collection. He lives in of Des Moines Art Center. Atlanta. Eau Claire. Kronnert Art Museum. City Museum of St. 1947. The Rockefeller Institute. exhibitions of his work hove been held at Paul Rosenberg Co. Andover. New New York. 1949.L. Utica. Son Francisco. Mr. Manchester. New Wisconsin State University. Whoa. of American New York. Lincoln. 1965-66. 1961) was born in Ecu Claire. The Phillips School for Social Research. Audubon York. Buffalo. in 1891. California. and elsewhere. Hartford. Connecticut. Indianapolis. Artists. Aldrich Museum Contemporary Art. Paul Rosenberg & Co. 1966. Buffalo. 1965. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1968. His at 1951. 1966. since 1946.C.. 1968.C.. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Massachusetts. of American Art. Spelman College. Massachusetts. D. Worcester Art Museum. Champaign. HIM4. Philadelphia Art Museum of Art. 1966. Washington. Vermont.. including those at The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Ford Foundation. Knoths' work has been in Fine Arts. Connecticut. 1957. 1968. Massachusetts. 1954. Louis. Maine. Knaths has received many awards. Massachusetts. Munson-Williams-Proctor Institute. & New York. Santo Barbara Museum exhibitions. Museum. and at the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture. (1948. Whitney Museum Butler Institute of Woodward Foundation. Norton Gallery and School of Art.

Lent by Victor Royer in Plexiglas the artist. Miss Jaquelin Tevis Jacobs. Lanyon Gallery. Eric Locke Gallery. Alfred Goldine. Jules D. Prown. 1963. Elliot Kotz. Mr. San Francisco. Mr. Mr. California. Special exhibitions of Mr. Los Angeles. 1964. 1964. Dr. Mr. Mr. Orange. The Hansen Gallery. 1967. University of California. was born in Philadelphia. 1965-66. Son Diego. Mr. and the Hollis Gallery. Australia. 1965. New York. Melbourne. Son Francisco. George Hacker. Berkeley Gallery. Blair Fuller. California. 1967. Los Angeles. 1963. He 1936. 1965. Mr.54 / ROr:^R VICTOR A. Jay Levine.A. Richmond Art Center. Howard Jacobs. 1964. Mr. Mr. has received ov/ards from the University of California. Royer's work has been included at the in group exhibitions Musee d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris. C. Mr. California. Arthur Cantor. Pennsylvania. degree in 1965. Charles Janss. P. Mr. Melvin Swig. 1965. Mr. 1965. San Francisco. His work Is in the collections of Mr. . Maxwell Meyers. Royer's work have been held at the Berkeley Gallery. Lee Nordness. Australia. National Gallery of Victoria. Palo Alto. Comora Gallery. C. 1967. Connecticut. California. California. Berkeley. 1966. ROYER. Berkeley. 1963. Thacher. 1964. Victoria. 1965. Elwyn Dennis. Son Francisco. San Francisco Museum of Art. v/here he received an M. Mr. Mortimer Herzsten. Sun Machine. Mr. and brass. 1963. Berkeley. 1964-65. Mr. He lives in Berkeley. He studied at the University of California. 28 V3 x 12 V4 x 41/2. and a Fulbright Fellowship to Florence. Hume.

Francisco. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. and a fellowship from Whitney Museum California College of Art and American Art. Seattle. Crocker Art Gallery. San Museum of Art. California. Knoedler & Co. Salt Lake City. California. 1957. The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. Illinois. Arts and Crofts. 1956. University of Illinois. 1958-59. San Francisco Studio of Art. Washington. Borg-Warner Collection. 1957. 1961. 1953. San Francisco. 1954. 1950-54. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1961. 1963) in Arthur 1932. 1957. and S. Inc. University of Nebraska. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Okamuro's work hos been included at group exhibitions The Art Institute of Chicago. Okamura was born He studied at Long Beach. Philadelphia. H. a traveling fellowship from the Institute. Connecticut. Carnegie M.. The Downtown Gallery. 1951. 1959. The Hansen Gallery. New York. California.. 1955. 1953. 1966. 1958. 1959. Champaign. Elkhart.C. 1952. The Denver Art Museum. Summer School of Painting. San Francisco. 1953. San Francisco. The Art Chicago. Museum. 1959. 1960. Indiana. New York. Okamuro's work Art is in the collections of the Krannert (1955. Mr. Steel Service Center Institute. New York. Illinois. 1954. New York. Academy of Art. 1964. Frank Ryan Gallery. Chicago. Feingarten Galleries. Oil on canvas. New Haven. North Shore Art League. University of Utah. 1961. 1951. 1964. Urbana-Champaign. in Mr. University of Institute of Chicago. California. University of Chicago. Los Angeles. Lincoln. Bo/inos. 1963. Chicago. The Museum of Modern Art. 1959. California. . Cleveland. Chicago. 1953. Francisco Joseph H.C. University of Chicago. 1959. Feingarten Galleries. Winnetka. 1958. Chicago. Washington. Dallas Museum of Fine Arts.^n^ OKAMURA I 55 ARTHUR OKAMURA. Container Corporation of Americo. Los Angeles. 1954. San Francisco Museum Museum of Art. 1963. 1958. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1964. 1955. Notional Institute of Arts Letters. Knoedler & Co. Collection. M. 1954. 1961. of in The School The Art Institute of Illinois. New Museum.. Berlin and Cologne. New York. 1954. 1959. D. United States Information Center. M. New York. San Francisco. Santa Barbara Museum Art. C. 1968. 1967. Los Angeles County 1957. The Hansen Gallery. 1957. Oakland Art Museum. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Museum of Institute. 1954. He has taught at the Central YMCA College of Chicago. Ravinia Festival of Art. 1957. Miles Laboratory. and Yale University. Oakland. 1964-66. Saugatuck. Los Angeles. Connecticut. 1965. Normol. School of The Art Institute of Chicago. Knoedler & Co.. San Francisco Art Institute. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1959. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. College of the Holy Nomes. National Collection of Fine Institution. Dallas. 1956-66. of Art. 1966. 1967. The American Federation of Arts. 1962. California. of and San Francisco. La Jolla Haydon Calhoun Gallery.. B. Michigan. Museum of Art. California College of Arts and Crafts. Illinois. Pittsburgh. Inc. Sacramento. Salt Lake City. 1960. Evanston Art Center. Oakland. Californio. M. 1954. 60 X 60. Highland Park. Johnson Smithsonian Arts. 1964. California. 1962. Time & Life Building. 1958. Inc. 1968. 1964. Illinois Okamura was the recipient of scholarships from The State University. Santa Barbara Museum of Art. Son Francisco. 1957. de Young Memorial Museum. Mr. 1950-54. 1958. Michigan. Art. Okamura has received many awards. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at La Boutique. 1957. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. 1961. 1958. 1959. 1966. Phoenix of Haven. 1956. 1958. E. 1959. University of Washington. 1958. He lives in Berkeley. San Yale University.. Oakland. 1966. 1966.. New York. Hirshhorn Collection. 1959. 1965. San Francisco. University of Utah. 1962. 1959. 1957. D. 1963. Mr. 1956. Kolomazoo College. 1962. New York. New York.

New New York. in 1909. Son Francisco. Richmond. D. Massachusetts. Museum of York. Koch has received of his many awards. 1963. Kraushaar New York. Conojoharie Library and Art Gallery. Bennington Museum. Pittsfield. The Berkshire His Museum. Whitney Art. New New Britain New York. He has studied in New York and Paris. Art Students League York. of Georgia. Vermont. Mountainville. Lehigh John Koch was born in Toledo. New York. . Koch's work is in the collections of the University x29y8. Boston. 1963. Southern Vermont Art Jersey. New York. and at the Suffolk special exhibitions lowo. National Museum. Parrish Art Museum. Missouri. Institute. Omaho. Springfield. Museum Academy New Joslyn Art Museum. The Brooklyn of Art. New Pennsylvania. Youngstown. Southampton. 1951. Museum of Fine Arts. Manchester. Oil on canvas. New York. Ohio. 1968. Butler Art. Buck Hill Art Association. exhibitions at Museum. The Pennslyvonia Arts. Buck Hill Falls. Ohio. Nelson Gallery-Atkins work hove been held Museum and Museum. Pennsylvania. University of Rochester. Des Moines Art Center. Carriage House. Mr. The Toledo Museum of Art. New Museum of American Academy of the Fine Cornegie work has been included in group The Art Institute of Chicago. New York. The of Newark Museum. Massachusetts. Galleries. New of York. University. 35'/8 Dora Reading. The Brooklyn Museum. California Poloce of the Legion of Honor. 1962.C. Athens. Bethlehem. Mr. Institute of The Museum of Fine Arts. California. Museum of Art. Kansas City. Storm King Art Center.56 / KOZi-i JOHN KOCH. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. York. Philadelphia. Museum of the City of Center. Pittsburgh. The Art Institute of Chicago. Museum American Art. Santo Barbara of Art. The Detroit Institute of Arts. The Newark Jersey. The Corcoran Gallery Washington. The Metropolitan of Design. He lives in New York. American Art. Connecticut. Stony Brook.

Schrag has received Metropolitan The Museum of Modern Art. Paris. York.c SCHRAG ^•n^ I 57 KARL SCHRAG. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. New York. and special Museum of American Art. Superieure des Beaux-Arts. New York. Museum was born in Karlsruhe. Paris. lowo. The Philadelphia Art Alliance. Utico. New Mr. New York State University College at Oneonto. Hanover. Museum of Fine Arts. Britain Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Lincoln. Library Washington. the Tamarind Lithography Workshop. Museum American Art. Philadelphia Bradley University.C. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. group exhibitions Chicago. He was graduated from the Humanistisches Gymnasium. Tate Gallery. Academie Ranson with Roger Bissiere. 32 x 45. Bibliotheque Nationale. D. exhibitions of his work have been held at Gesellschaft The New York Public Library. Belgium. Schrog's work has been included at Waltham. New lives in New York. Kroushaar Galleries. and National Gallery of Art. Champaign. in 1912. The Museum of Art. Mr. Museum Rhode Island Universily of Maine. The Cleveland Museum of Art. of Congress. Library The Art Institute of University of Nebraska. in 1930. work is in the collections of Atlanta University. Orono. San Francisco Museum of Art. Boston. Tuscaloosa. of Art. Munson-Willioms-Proctor Institute. Museum. Museum of Art. Connecticut. Germany. California. Oakland Art Museum. He was the director and taught 1950. . Golleria art. Krannert Art Museum. 1968. The Brooklyn Museum. Providence. Angeles. City Center. He also studied at the Art Students League of New York and the Stanley William Hayter's Atelier 17. The Smithsonian Institution. Brandeis University. Missouri. University of Illinois. University of Maine. Notional Collection of Fine Arts. Los The Cooper Union School of Art and Architecture and Storm King Art Center. Gollerie Arenberg. Germany. Illinois. Germany. Whitney Museum of American Art. New Hampshire. Jostyn Art New York. University of Alabama. Los Angeles. Hayter's Atelier 17. Wadsworth Trust grant from the American York. Baden-Baden. Karlsruhe. New York. at the Stanley Kansas City. Karlsruhe. Rome.C. Hoven. New York. The Brooklyn Museum. Alabama. Connecticut. Oil on canvas. Nathaniel S. in of Arts and Letters. and at Academic de la Grande Chaumlere. New many awards. Carnegie Institute. Yale University. Bethlehem. Staatliche Kunsthoile. Whitney of der Freunde Junger Kunst. Mr. University of School of Design. Rockefeller University. Ritler. and a Dartmouth College. Brooklyn Museum. Mountainville. Connecticut. New York. D. Immediately after he began studying first in Geneva and then Paris at the Ecole Nationale Karl Schrag of Modern Art. in Syracuse University. National Collection Washington. Massachusetts. Hartford.C. Tuscaloosa. Pennsylvania. New William Atheneum. The Art New York. Musee d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris. Schrag received a fellowship from Institute of Chicago. Atelier of Lucien Simon. Georgia. Lehigh University. London. New York. Lent by Dr. Orono. The New York Public Library. Wagner College. Philadelphia. Nazionale dArte Moderno. of Fine Arts. York. D. Farm /n fhe Disfonce. Commerce Company. Des Moines Art Center. Staatliche Kunsthoile. Pittsburgh. Musee du Petit Palais. The Washington. Omaho. His of Congress. Karlsruhe. ot New New Presently he teaches Germany. Peoria. Academy York. Smithsonian Institution.

Mr. Lent by Dr. Guggenheim Museum. London. oncJ Mrs. Leonard Kornbiee. 1967. Morley 's work is in University. New York. New York. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. Hartford. New York. Mr. 1959. The Coliseum. 1966. He attended the Royal College of Art. 1956. The Solomon R. 1964. Kornblee Gallery. 45 x 60. England. Columbus. He lives in Nev/ York. Museu de Arte Moderno de Sao Paulo. and special exhibitions of his work were held at the Kornblee Gallery. 1956-57. New York. Detroit. 1955. Sun Gallery. in 1931. Brazil. 1965. Franklin Siden Gallery.y/ MALCOLM MORLEY. Malcolm Morley was born in London. on canvas. 1964. the collections of Ohio State Wadsworth Atheneum and Trinity College. New York. Columbus. and taught at Ohio State University. Connecticut. Morley has lectured at the Royal College of Art. Kansas City. Morley has received awards. Massachusetts.58 / Mc^-. 1966. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Royal Society of British Artists. 1964. 1966. Federation of British Artists Gallery. . Mr. London. 1954-57. Provincetown. 1967. Nev/ York. Acrylic Christopher Colombo. London. 1966. Missouri.

Gump's Gollery. Santa Fe. San Francisco Festival of Art. Mr. San Francisco. Son Francisco and with Louis Ribak. California. San Francisco. Bruce Walkup. and Mrs. 1965. The San Francisco. University is in Champaign.. 1963. Eleanor Bedell. Lent by Mr. Forley Granger. 1963. 1962. Sacramento. California. David Stuart Galleries. 1964. Fe. Mr. Joseph H. The Corcoran Gallery of Art.. Missouri. Raymond D. 1963. Hollywood. Wichita Art Inc. work has been included Art group exhibitions 1960. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Charles Campbell. Mr.. 1965." In Lexington. New York. Taos. New York. Mrs. and Mrs. 1964. Mr. D. Museum Museum of Art. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Soidenberg Gallery. Museum of New Mexico. Victor Honig. Mrs. California. Sarasota. at the Oakland Museum. Phoenix Art Museum. Mr. Davis. Nelson Gallery-Alktns Museum. Mr. Mr. Mr. He 1963. ancJ Mrs. Joseph H. B. 1959. 1960. de Young Memorial Museum. 1964. Terry Dintenfoss. 1965. 1965. Miss Signe Hosso. California. Son Francisco. Hirshhorn Collection. 1965. California. Virginia Art Museum of Fine Arts. 1962. New Mexico. San Francisco Museum of Art. Storm King Art Center. James Trittipo. Phillip S. Harvey's work the collections of Baron Leon Lambert. E. in Granada. Richmond. 1964. San Francisco Art Institute. and Mrs. Angeles. 1961. Arizona. 1966. 1962. Marin Society of Artists. 1962. New Mexico. Prince and Mrs. Ross. Mr.. Universal City. Kansas City. Louis Honig. Gallery. Mary Roebling. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. California. 1968. California. Mr. His Hirshhorn Foundation. and Mrs. Inc. Mr. Taos. Mr. 1965. Museum. La Gollerio Escondida. Sanford Simmons. Washington. Stuart Rowe.. Harry W. California. California. Crown Zellerbach Kansas. New York. Gump's (1967) returning from two years 1965. Sante 1961. Western Washington State College. 1962. Afherton. Florida. against the tiled wall of the Alhambro Robert Harvey was born 1924. lives in League of New York. California. 1963. Marcel Marceau. Scottsdole. Jefferson Gallery. Oakland. 1966. and Mrs.HARVEY I 59 Acrylic on canvas. Inc. California. 1963. Bellingham. 1963. Jock Dunne. 1961. 1965. Phoenix Art Museum. Hock. and Mrs. 1967. Wichita. 1961. Santa Barbara "This painting in done just after which Spain uses the figures of the Family Album series (on I've been working for the post 4 or 5 years) posed in of Art. Inc. Washington. 1962. 1961. Laguno Beoch Art Association. 1964. Anderson. in Foundation. londy and Esther in Granada. California.C. 1965. North Carolina. New La Jolla. Bay Window Gallery. Wichita Art Museum. Mr. Knoedler & Co. 1962. 1964. and Princess Doan de Chompassak. San Francisco. California. Krannert of Illinois. Lytton Savings and Loan Association. and Mrs. Mendocino. Miss Helen Heninger. New York. New York. 60 V2 x 108. 1961. Jeffrey Hoyden. M. Mountoinville. California. Association. Inc. 1965.C. 1954. Harvey has received many owards. Raleigh. Long Beach. 1961. 1962. Jock London Square. Art Students Art Institute.. Kansas. Crocker Art Paris. He studied at the Ringting School of Art. M. The Denver Art Museum. 1962. Brussels. 1963. 1966. Son Francisco. The North Carolina Gallery. Los Jersey... H. Burr. Tangier. ROBERT HARVEY. . M. 1963.

Lincoln. Corcoran Gallery of Art. Mr. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Royal Marks Gallery. 1964. Bertha Schaefer Gallery. Washington. New York. He lives in Washington.C. and he attended Columbia University Massachusetts.60 I GRie'. 1967. Washington. Iowa. Buffalo. The Hon. Washington. received a B. 1967. 1967. 1967. Bertha Schaefer Gallery. 1966.C. 1956. Nelson A. Addison Gallery of American Art. Colin Greenly K. Boston.C. New York. Joslyn Art Museum. Foundation on the Arts and Humanities. D. Des Moines Art Center. in 1928. D. 1964. Greenly wos the recipient of a grant from the National D. Des Moines Art Center. 1948.C. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Notional Gallery of Art. Washington. Washington. D. 1968. Institute of Contemporary Arts. The Museum of Modern Art. 1965.C... Company. School of Painting and Sculpture. been held at Special exhibitions of Mr. Andover. Washington. of Fine Arts. The His work has been included in Museum of Art. 1951-53. 1964. 1967. in was born London. 1964. D. Omaha. 1966. San D. 1965.C. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Trust New York. 1966.C. He Cambridge. 1967. 361/2 X 85 X 98y4. 1956. DeCordovo and Massachusetts. D. Massachusetts. Sculptors Guild.C. 1966. Morion Koogler McNay Art Institute. Dana Museum. New York. 1968. Antonio. is Mr.A. degree from Harvard University. Greenly's work in the collections of The Manufacturers and Traders Rockefeller. Iowa. England. Buffalo. 1956. 1958. Nev/ York. Greenly's work have 1960. Jefferson Place Gallery.il'f COLIN GREENLY. Isaac group exhibitions at the Delgodo Museum New Orleans. . 1963. Glass and aluminum. New York. 1967.

61 .

and brass. In I960. . Vienna.. The Museum Art. Los Angeles. Ohio. Berlin. from the University of Southern California. Los Angeles.A. Angeles. Switzerland. Los Angeles. degree degree in 1958. Whitney Museum of American New York. Johrhunderts. Texas. Welded aluminum landau Gallery. of Modern Art. Discus B. the Felix Landau Gallery. Lytton Savings and Loan Los Angeles. New Zurich. Ziegler. Felix in 32 diameter. he received on M. from Occidental College. California. 1966-67.A. ond studied at the College of Wooster. 1964. Association. Baker's work is in the collections of the Museum of Art.Galerie Renee Gallery.62 / BAKin i'j~ '5i GtORGE BAKER. 1968. 1960. He 1948-50. in George Baker was born at Corsicana. 1965. Galerie Springer. Los He lives in Altodeno. Landau-Alan York. Museum des 20. 1931. California. where he received a B. Baker's work hove been 1964. 1967. University of Southern California. held at Special exhibitions of Mr. La Jollo Mr.

University of Nebraska. Art Association."7^. 1962. 1951. Ohio. Chicago. lowo. 1963. Creighton University. 1962. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. Emil Ganso. The University of Iowa. Ball State University. 1943. Iowa. San Francisco. Queens University. 1961. Cherokee Art Center. 1963. 1965. Professor at the University of Minnesota. Oakland. Art Center. Burford has received Center. Minneapolis. 1967. Sioux City Art Iowa City. New York. The of Fine Arts. Minnesota. Minnesota. Indiana. Missouri. 1956. Indiana. 1964. 1964. Since 1947 Mr. Galleries. 1963. Iowa. Iowa. Mississippi. Rockford Art Simon Guggenheim Foundation. Lincoln. Missouri. 1966. Muncie. The University of lowo. Boll Stole University. with Grant Fletcher Martin. Beloit College. 1968. New York. Washington. Illinois Wesleyan University. 1959. 1968. BURFORD I 63 BYRON BURFORD.' to in my own work it's I I seem to run counter Nebraska. 1967. 1968. 1963. 1963. it is virtually impossible these days not to be av/are of what's 'in. Columbia. 1967. relevant to the issues am because they do not seem concerned with. a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. his style and technique. First University of Iowa. 1967. Washington. Davenport Municipal Art Gallery. Mr. South Columbus Gallery Dakota State College. a 1938-42. Kansas. 1965. Wesleyan University. Madison. Babcock New York. University of Minnesota. He also has been a Visiting Notional Bonk. Cowles Museum. 1964. Manhattan. London. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Venice Biennole d'orte. Walker Art Center. 1964. 1963. Des Moines Art Center. Ontorio. Paul Art Center. University of Minnesota. Ohio. 1963. 1964. Washington. 1959. Butler Institute of American Art. Joslyn Art Museum. Iowa Museum. Utico. D. Cowles Springfteld Art exhibitions of his of Iowa. Fairweother Hardin Gallery. Institute. University of and a grant from the National Institute of Arts and Letters. Wisconsin. Philadelphia. Royal Society "For any reasonably intelligent and well read person. 1964. Omaha. Des Moines Art Center. Mr. am completely I I State University. Kingston. 1961. Babcock The Denver Art Museum. 1960-61. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. George Washington Illinois Washington. Philip Guston and He was the recipient of graduate fellowships. 1965. 1967. 1964. 1962. 1963. 1964. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1964. Spokane. Queen Collage and Galleries. 1968. 1961. Missouri. University of Illinois. Lincoln. Connecticut. the less able I am to make in Orangeburg. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 1967. Cherokee. Northwest Missouri State College. 1962. Youngstown. 1942. 1961. Neon Plugging \n. 1950. Memphis. University. Dayton Art Institute. The Oaklond. 1964. uninterested is in the unique regardless of anyone's 'style. 1955. Duluth. 1961. Iowa.. The further I develop my own work. Northfield. 1962. from The University of Iowa. Boll State University. lowO. Topeko. numerous awards. 1962. California College of Arts and Crafts. Western Macomb. Baton Rouge. Brooks Memorial Art Gallery. Muncie. 1962. 1964. oil of 5 on canvas. 1961. York. Minneapolis. 1964. of "what's If happening' and what 'people are Indiana. Colorodo Springs Fine Arts Center. Iowa.C. American Academy of Arts and Letters. 1963. Joslyn Art Museum. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. Urbono-Champoign. 1963.' or what respond to most and developed statement of on individual. Bloomington. Walker Chicago. lowo. Carleton College. 1964. 1967. in Waterloo Art Association. St. New York. St. University of Hartford. Duluth. Omaha. Muncie. grant from Missouri Council on the Arts. University of Wisconsin. D. 1948. Burford has taught at The Nebrosko. Son Francisco Museum of Art." Byron Burford was born 1920. Notionol institute of Arts and Letters. 1967. 7V2 x 56 Vj. 1968. 1959. John York. 1966. 1959. 1966. 1958. Illinois State University. Des Moines Art Center. University of talking about. Missouri. City. Illinois.' of British Artists. St. 1946-48. Kansas Stole University of Agriculture and Applied Science. Museum. 1966. 1952. Kansas City. New and Joslyn Art Museum. 1963. Louisiana some of the current trends. 1949. Walker Art Center. Spokane. 1958. 1964. Sioux City Art Center. 1963. 1964. 1959. Hansen Gallery. Cedar Falls. Burford's work has been included exhibitions at The Metropolitan group of Art. Moorehead State College. 1959. 1966.. University. New (19481 Kansas City. Iowa City. California College of Arts and Crafts. California. Omaha. Lincoln. He lives in Paul Art Center. in Jackson. 1964. 1949. Association. . Munson-Williams-Proctor New York. 1960.C. Burford's work State College of is in the collections of the Atlanta He studied at The University of Iowa. Museum New York. and a reseorch fellowship. Iowa City. Bloomington. 1962. 1966. Normal. Duluth. and special work have been held at the State College 1941. Cedar Falls. Maryville. Omaha. Illinois Wood. Louis. Iowa City. Distelheim Galleries. Washburn University. lowo City. Oregon. general statements about other people's art. 1967. University of Missouri. Richmond Art Center. Kansas City Art Institute and School of Design. Mr. Portland Stole College. 1962. Minneapolis.

64

/

TA:

.v^USEN TAM, To Skagway, 1967. Oil on canvas,

1953, 1955, 1959, 1961, 1965;
Art,

Whitney Museum

of

American

48 X 52. Landau-Alan Gallery,
1953, 1955, 1959, 1961, 1965)

New

York. (1949, 1951,

New

York, 1961, 1963, 1964; The Corcoran Gallery of Art,
D.C., 1961; National Institute of Arts

Washington,

and

Letters,

Reuben Tom was born
Hawaii,
in 1916.

at

Kopaa, on the island of Kouai,
at the University of

New
1963;

York, 1962;
St.

New

School for Social Research,

New

York,

He has studied

Hawaii,

Poul Gallery

and School

of Art, 1963;

The

Honolulu, where he received a B.A. degree in 1937; at Columbia University, New School for Social Research, New York; and at the California School of Fine Arts, San Francisco. Mr. Tam was a recipient of a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship in 1948. He was a guest professor at Oregon State University, Corvollis, 1966. Since 1947, he has been teaching at The Brooklyn Museum Art School, New York, and lives in New York,

Pennsylvania

Academy

of the Fine Arts, Philadelphia, 1964;
Institute, Pittsburgh, 1964;

Museum
His

of Art,

Carnegie

Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1964.

work

Is in

many

collections including those of the

University of Georgia, Athens; Albright-Knox Art Gallery,

New
Mr.

York.
special

Museum, University of Illinois, Champaign; Encyclopaedia Britannica, Inc., Chicago; Dallas Museum of Fine Arts; Des Moines Art Center, lowo; Fort Worth Art Center; Honolulu Academy of Arts; University of
Buffalo; Krannert Art

Tam has received many awards, and

Nebraska, Lincoln; Los Angeles Public Library; MasslMon

exhibitions of his work have been held at
University, Corvallis; Honolulu

Oregon

State

Academy

Museum, Ohio; The Newark Museum, New Jersey; American Academy of Arts and Letters, The Brooklyn Museum, IBM
Galleries, The Metropolitan

of Arts;

The Alan

Gallery, The

Downtown

Gallery, Landau-Alan Gallery,

New

Museum

of Art, The

Modern
of

Art,

The
Art,

York; The Philadelphia Art Alliance; Portland Art

Museum,

American

New New

York Public Library, Whitney

Museum of Museum

York; Pennsylvonlo State University,

Oregon;

E.

B.

Crocker Art Gallery, Sacramento, California;

University Park; Munson-Wlllloms-Proctor Institute, Utica,

California Palace of the Legion of Honor, San Francisco.

New
of

York; The Corcoran Gallery of Art, Washington,

Mr. Tom's work has been included
at the University of Illinois,

group exhibitions Urbana-Champaign, 1949, 1951,
in

D.C.; Wichita Art

Museum, Kansas;

Butler Institute

American

Art,

Youngstown, Ohio.

"^5173
1-

SOYFR

j

65

r
MOSES SOYER,
on canvas, 30
?qtUq\ of Marvin Cherney, 1966.
x 25.

Oil

Mr. Soyer's work has been included
at

ACA

Galleries,

New

York.

(1948)
at

Moses Soyer was born in The Cooper Union School
Design,

Russia, in 1899.
of Art

He studied and Architecture,

in group exhibitions The Art Institute of Chicago; The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; The

Pennsylvania

Academy

of the Fine Arts, Philadelphia;

Educational Alliance Art School, National

Academy
France.

Museum

of Art, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburgh; The Corcoran

of

New

York; and he studied

in Paris,

He

Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.; Butler Institute of

American
His

Art,
is in

Youngstown, Ohio.

has taught at the American Art School, Educational Alliance
Art School,

New
York.

School for Social Research, and the School of

work

many

private

and public

collections

Contemporary
York,

Art,

New

York.

Mr. Soyer lives

in

New

including those of the Birmingham

Museum

of Art,

New

Mr. Soyer has received

many awards, and

special

exhibitions of his work have been held at

ACA

Galleries,

Boyer Gallery, Kleeman Gallery, Macbeth Gallery,
J. B.

Wadsworth Atheneum, Hartford, Connecticut; The Newark Museum; The Brooklyn Museum, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Museum of Modern Art, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; Syracuse University, New York; and Colby College,
Detroit Institute of Arts;

Alabama; The

Neumann

Gallery,

New

York.

Woterville, Maine.

66

/

SN-CiVDEN

c75H,73

567^r
MAi^V SNOWDEN, Red
77.

Pipes, 1967.

Plexiglas,

X 32.

Quay

Gallery, San Francisco.

Mary Snowden was born
1940.

in Johnstown, Pennsylvania, in She has studied at Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, where she received a B.A. degree in 1962; and at the University of California, Berkeley, where she received an M.A. degree in 1964. Miss Snowden has taught at the University of California, Berkeley, 1964-67; and

since 1966, she has
of Arts

and

Crafts,

been teaching Oakland. She

at the California
lives in Berkeley,

College

California.

Special exhibitions of Miss Snowden's work have been held
at

Her work has group exhibitions at (he University of California, Berkeley, 1964, 1966; Richmond Art Center, California, 1965, 1966; San Francisco Art Institute, and San

Quay

Gallery, San Francisco, 1966, 1969.
in

been included

Francisco

Museum

of Art, 1965; California College of Arts
in

and

Crafts,

Oakland, 1966, 1967, 1968;

Danville,

California, 1967; at the California Palace of the Legion of

Honor, San Francisco, 1967; in Tokyo, 1967; at the Lytton Savings and Loan Association, Los Angeles, Oakland, and Palo Alto, California, 1968; Quay Gallery, San Francisco,
1968;

Tampa

Art Institute, Florida, 1968.
is

Miss Snowden's work

in

the collections of the City of

San Francisco, Mr. Daniel Wienberg, Son Francisco; Mr. John Baker, York, Pennsylvania; Dr. Eugene Gior; and Mr. William Spence.

STROBBL

I

67

TOM
60

X 80.

5TROBEL, Spocescope, 1968. Oil on canvas, Joseph Faulkner-Main Street Galleries, Chicago.
series of Illinois landscapes

Northwestern University, Chicago.
Hills, Illinois.

He

lives in

Borrington

"The current

and spacescopes

Mr. Strobel has
of his

won

several awards,
ot

ond

special exhibitions

or mediascapes expresses

my

intention to opply

new
and

work hove been held

Feingarlen Golleries,

principles derived from the study of visual perception

Chicago, I960; Staolliche Kunstokodemie Diisseldorf,
Diisseldorf,
1961;

psychology

to the traditional

concepts of pointing. Often,
involved
in

Germany,

1960-61; Chicago Public Library,

in pursuit of

a solution,

I

am

the

new

art-

technology, and medio mix concepts, but always from a
significant psychological perspective.

The representationol
is

Fairweather Hardin Gallery, Chicago, 1963; Goleria del Arte Moderno, Madrid, 1963; University Club of Chicogo, 1964; Goleria Biosca, Madrid, 1964; Golerie
Cordier, Paris, 1964.
Mr. Strobel's work has been included in group exhibitions

image

is

important and spotiol perception
illusionism,'"
in

important to

generate a symbolic

Tom
1931.

Strobel was born

Bellomeade, Tennessee,

in

He studied

at the University of

Maryland, College

The Art Institute of Chicogo, 1959, 1960, 1963, 1965; Main Street Galleries, Chicago, 1959; Feingarten Galleries, New
ot

Pork; The School of The Art Institute of Chicago, 1955-56,

York, 1959; Feingarlen Galleries, Los Angeles, 1960;

1957-60, where he received a B.F.A. degree; and ot the
University of Chicago.

Ameriko-Hous,

Berlin,

Hamburg, Munich, Germany,

1961;

Mr. Strobel

was the

recipient of

Arts Club of Chicago, 1964; Illinois Slate University,

The Normal,

scholarships from The School of The Art Institute of Chicago,
1957; a scholarship from the

1964; Albright-Knox Art Gollery, Buffalo, 1965; The

Oxbow Summer

School,
lo

Cleveland
1965.

Museum

of Art, 1965;

Wolker Art Center,

Saugotuck, Michigan, 1959; and a Fulbright Fellowship

Minneapolis, 1965; Worcester Art Museum, Massachusetts,

study ot the Sfaotliche Kunstokodemie Dijsseldorf, Dusseldorf,

Germany,
Phi Delta
Institute of

1960-61.

In

1957, Mr. Strobel

was elected

to

Delta

His

work

is

in

the collections of the Krannerl Art

honorary

art society at

The School of The Art
at

University of Illinois,
of Art; Staolliche

Chicago.

He has taught

The School of The Art
Technology,
teaching at

Museum, Champaign; The Cleveland Museum Kunstokodemie Dusseldorf, Dijsseldorf,

Institute of

Chicago, 1963-64;

Illinois Institute of
is

Germany;

Internotionol Business Machines Corporation,

Chicago, 1967-68; and presently he

United States Steel Corporation,

New

York; International
Illinois.

Minerals and Chemicals Corporation, Skokie,

cost. love Machine. New Jersey. 1968. To do this I find it necessary to use whatever materials will convey a particular feeling best. "Tradition. Lynds has received several awards. "Today's palette should consist not only of paint but of metal. New Jersey. 1967. He studied 1960-66." in Clyde Lynds was born Jersey City. . 1967. old shoelaces. 1968. Monmouth College. New York. 1968. Wood-Ridge. #2. Jersey City Museum. Cronford. at the Art Students league of New York. Mr. Plexiglas and painted construction. Union been exhibifed at the Junior College. New Jersey. in 1936. West Long Branch. 19 ^^ x15V2 x4V4. New Jersey State Museum. But with such a variety of materials as artist available to the the best today. plostics. 1968. paint is no longer necessarily means of expression. "My paintings and constructions are not intended to have a precise meaning other than to put into form certain feelings about the relationships between man and his environment. 1966. availability and easy acceptance by the is public make paint and canvas the most widely used of materials. Trenton. New York. electricity and anything else that will afford the artist the widest his range for endeavors. 1957-58.68 I VfMDS CLYDE LYNDS. and his work has Wokeling Gallery. New Jersey. wood. He lives in Wood-Ridge. New Jersey.Babcock Galleries. New Jersey. and at the Frank Reilly School of Art.

Chicogo. point as fantasy {a figment of my imagination). Rosenberg. in they ore. New Hampshire. 1965. New Hompshire. 1966. Chicogo. 1967. Richard Gray Gallery. Irving and must succeed or Peter Holbrook Formon. Chicago. 1965. in the paintings it is because 1968. etc. and have been doing my own photography for about three and one-half years. New York. 1965. and The American Illinois University. Minneopolis. Chicogo. Martha Jackson Gallery. DeKolb. 1966. 1967. that ore germane to (I photography — proof 1965. 1967. The creative process for me is not one of fabrication. lewis Monilow. Illinois. in 1940. and Mrs. Richard Gray Gallery. Northern Illinois University. Illinois. Iowa. Evcnslon. American Federotion of Arts. 1965. Iowa. and at Electric Company. then. not photographic collages. but to taking pictures distortion." Illinois Bell Telephone. Hanover. 1968-69. Chicago. my pointings hove reflected that technology. His work has been included in group exhibitions ot The Art Institute of Chicago. Chicago. bring to painting images I 1965. Chicago. Holbrook was the recipient of the James B. lens The creative process. Hanover. deeper into the processes of photography. 1967. 1960. extends not only to painting images. Notional Institute of Design of Illinois Institute of Technology. Mt. blow ups. New York. Cornell College. Urbona-Champaign. Mr. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at Dartmouth College. As I've gotten — De Paul LIniversity. 1962-63. He has studied at Dartmouth College. Vernon. Bloomington. sequential images am accused of being a frustrated Illinois Wesleyon University. Chicago. to %aUe Sireel Bridge. Chicago. increased contrast. Howard Marks. . Minneapolis. time exposures. Mr. Northern DeKolb. sheets. Hyde Park Art Center. The work is painterly and often quite loose. He lives in Chicago. 1966. because he knows that the material represents a visual fact the camera doesn't lie.A. Holbrook has received severol awards. and at the a photograph. University of Illinois. 1966. 1966. Lent by Mr. 1966. 1961-62. Des Moines Art Center. degree in 1961. Mr. have been working from photographs for about five years. New York. but should always refer to its source — Mr. Acrylic on canvas. stop action. If this New His York. Alon was born In New York. 1967. 1967. New York. Reynolds Foreign Study l=ellowship to Paris. 1966. 1962-63. with anything I I deny the viewer the ability to dispense Richard Gray Gallery. Adele Rosenberg Gallery.-7<rij '^ HOLBROOK I 69 PETER HOLBROOK. Mr. Walker Art Center. Roger Hull. but rather one of the reproduction The Brooklyn Museum Art School. and a fellowship from The Brooklyn Museum Art School. Western Federotion of Arts. not immediately obvious all. "I Illinois. and editing of the real world. 76 x 68. Evanslon. movie maker). where he received a B. foil work is the collections of Dr. The Museum of Contemporary Art. as such. Kendall College. and the darkroom procedures is for painting them. 1964. offer paintings.

70 .

1965." John Bolsley was born in Cleveland. Erie. 1967. Illinois University.A. Ohio. Ohio. 1968. epoxy. 1968. Illinois. phenomena am foscinoted by the and memory attached to the I immediacy and shock of contemporary tragedy. Pennsylvania. 1966. 1968. 1968. Balsley's work have been held at The Canton Art Institute. and at the same time. Institute of American Art. wood.A. where he received a D. Butler Institute of American Art. to of experience the violence of the machine. 1967. Museum is of Contemporary Art. Art Club of Ohio. The Cleveland Museum of Art. He lives in DeKalb. Ohio.BALSLBY I 7? JOHN G. polyester. degree. Butler Ohio. and Pennsylvania State University. 1968. Welded metal. University Park. "I am addicted to the gaie(y. BAL5LEY. Mexico City. Balsley's work has been included at 1967. Ohio. degree. College of Wooster. His work in the collections of The Canton Art Institute. Chicago. 1965. in group exhibitions The Toledo Museum of Art. Special exhibitions of Mr. Fairweather Hardin Gallery. Amer/con Sunday Summer tandscope. Youngstown. Ada. . He studied at Ohio Northern University.F. and The Toledo Museum of Art. Chicago. naugahyde and polymer acrylic. where he received a B. 1968. College of Wooster. 46 y4 x 57 x 45. 1967. 1966. in 1944. 1967-68. Ohio. University of the Americas. 1967. and Northern DeKalb. Youngstown. 1966. Mr.

1963-67.. and The New York. Stedelijk Museum. Colgate University. 1965) am interested in sculpture as environment or fragments in of environment which the audience con become involved. Tate Gallery. 1956. Gallerio Trostevere. Munson-Willioms-Proctor Institute. New York. Institute of Buffalo. California. Everson Museum of Art. 1961. Brazil. 1952. 1963. Chicago. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1964. Wines has taught at the School for Social Research. Oberlln College. 1963. of Art. ot the Dayton Art Institute. Minneapolis. a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. Flint Institute of Arts. Museum Museum of Carnegie Institute. 1963. Minneapolis. 1958." Otto Gerson Gallery. Inc. 1954. 1960. Illinois. Museum des 20. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Missouri. Hampshire. in Boston. University of Illinois. 1951. Milwaukee. Manchester. New York. 32 X 24 X 34 V2. France. 1961. Hamilton. 1960. 1961. Silvan Los Angeles. 1960. New York. New in York. Syracuse. Johrhunderts. Museum of Art. 1964. Syracuse Art. Iron and cement. Los Angeles County of Art. in Sacramento. 1965. 1962. 1964. Turkey. 1950-55. Istanbul. and a Ford Foundation Grant. New York. Otto Gerson Gallery. Florence. The American Federation of Arts. Syracuse University. Chicago. Indianapolis. Riverside Museum. Galerie Alphonse Chave. 1962. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1961. Vienna. October. in 1932. Columbia Broadcasting System. New York. Vence. Utica. New York. 1958. 1959. The Baltimore Museum 1953. 1952. The Cleveland University. Dallas Museum of Walker Art Center. Academie des Beaux-Arts. 1961. He studied at Syracuse University. Museum New Inc. . 1958. Galleria degli Uffizi. (1959. Recent Sculpture. 1964. He lives New York. des 20. Johrhunderts. 1953. Rome. Zap. London. The Museum of Modern Art. 1966. Philadelphia Art. 1954. 1958. the Prix de Rome. Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paulo. in work has been included group exhibitions at the Everson Museum of Art. 1961. 1961-62. Los Angeles. New School for Social Research. New York. Minneapolis. Ohio. Wines' work is in the public collections of the University of Massachusetts. Colgate Herron Museum of Art. of Art. New York. and In many private collections. 1954. New York. Amherst. Syracuse. 1961. 1966. Michigan. 1964. Stedelijk Museum." (From the catalogue of "James Wines. Mr. Wines' work hove been held at the Everson Museum of Art. 1963. 1953. Gerson Gallery. 1963. New York. 1966. 1962-63.. Whitney Museum of American Art. Walker Art Center. New York. The Currier Gallery of Art. 1961. New York.72 I WINSS JAMES WINES. Special exhibitions of Mr. New "I York. Itoly. New York. Museum. American Academy in Rome. Urbona-Chompaign. Amsterdam. 1961. School of Visual Arts. 1956. 1957. 1959. Hoffmon-LaRoche Research Laboratory. Vienna. New Jersey. 1963. University of Wisconsin. Pittsburgh. 1964. Nutley. and Museum Fine Arts. 1962. 1962. New York University. at The Art Institute of Chicago. with Ivan He was the recipient of o Pulitzer Fellowship. 1958. 1964. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. 1966. Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. Los Angeles. 1958. New York. New York. New York. Walker Art Center. 1960. 1960. Otto University. 1959. 1963. The Baltimore Museum of Simone Gallery. 1964. in New New York. Mr. Hamilton. 1960-61. The Art Amsterdam.) James Wines was born Mestrovic. New His York. 1959. 1958. Kansas City.

Bennington College. New York. He lives in New York. 1967. B. Mr. Jock Beal was born Richmond. 1965. University of Kentucky. Lafayette. Speed Art Museum. Oil on canvas. Whitney Museum of American Art.. Allan Frumkin J. Art. Roy R. Inc. 1965. Norfolk Museum of Arts and Sciences. Mr. Lincoln. Special exhibitions of Mr. Providence. Vermont. The American Whitney Museum of Gallery. 1966. Institute of Arts. Beal has tought at the University of Wisconsin. New York. 1967. Chapel The Art Institute of Chicago. The . Lent from a private collection. Virginia. He studied at The School of The Art Boulder. New York. Richard New York. Illinois.BEAL I 73 JACK BEAL.. 1967. 1966. Robert Mayer. 1967. New work in York.. Inc. Inc. 1965. Wlnnetko. 1965. Inc.. 1966. East Hampton. Mr. Rhode Island School of Design. 1968. Bed's work have been held at the Allan Frederic Ossorio.. New York. 1966. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Milwaukee. The Minneapolis Frumkin Gallery. Chicago. and at the College of William and Mary. Inc. Poughkeepsie. Madison. 1967. Delaware. Mr. 1966. University of Nebraska. Vossar College. Francisco His New York. 1965. 1965. and Purdue University. New York. University of Colorado. Museum is of Art. Federation of Arts. Carolina. Neuberger. His Allan Frumkin Gallery. work has been included in group exhibitions The Art Institute of Brown Baker. Chicago. Mr. Virginia. Louisville. Terry Dinlenfoss. Galerie Institute of Claude Bernard. Sara Roby Foundation. Nx)6e. Alexis Irenee du Pont. 1966. Lexington. Madison 60 X 76. the collections of (he University of North Hill. Chicago. Indiana. San he was visiting critic at the University of Wisconsin. 1966. 1967. University of Chicago. in American in 1931. Williamsburg. Virginia. 1968. and Paris. Wilmington. New at York.

Brandeis University.. Galeria Bonino. Rhode Island. John Brockmon Associates. Cologne. I960. 1964. Wolthom. Germany. Art. 1965. 1964. Germany. Copenhagen. Germany. York. Minomi Gallery. Tokyo. Germany. Norway. 1961. Humblebaek. Rome. Staatliche Kunstakademie Dusseldorf. Atelier Mary Bauermeister. 1961. 1966. New York. Judson Gollery. Dusseldorf. Mr. 1966-68. Germany. Electronic television and magnet. 1956 he graduated with a maior in aesthetics from the University and from 1956-58 he studied music. Cologne. 1965. New York.T. Stockholm. Germany. He lives in New of Tokyo. The Jewish Museum. Felix Gallery. Germany.74 I PAsK r4AM JUNE PAIK. 1963. Frankfurt. 1967. 1968. Freiburg. Institute of Contemporary Germany. 1965. Tokyo. Germany. Amsterdam. 1966-68. Germany. 18 x 18. 1965. Poik's Museum. WallrafT-Richartz-Museum. Rhode Island School of Design. Massachusetts. 1966." Sorry. Institut fur Kunstgeschlchte der Rheinische- Cologne. Stolen Island Ferry Festival. Sweden. Boston. Hall. New York. Germany. Stadtisches Staatliche Kunstakademie Dusseldorf. Philharmonic Inc. Ltd.". Berlin. Germany. My Thing h "95% New. Tekniska Museet. Minneapolis. Liljevalchs Konsthall. Providence. New York. Staatliche Hochschule fur Musik Freiburg im Breisgau. New York. in Philadelphia College of Art. Many work have been held. Louisiana Kunstmuseum. 1966-68. New York. Cinematheque. Pratt Institute. 1963. Galerie Pornass. 1967. New York. Cologne. Eastern United States Physicist Congress. Providence. New School for Social Research. 1965. Judson Hall. Sweden. special exhibitions of Mr. New York. Munich. New York University. 1965. Seoul. . 1962. Zwirner Gallery. Walker Art Center. Rudolf Howard Wise Gallery. 1966-68. Kammerspiele. 1965. Wuppertal. New York. 1962. Finch College. including those at the Golerie 22. New York. 1959. His work hos been included in group exhibitions at the Galeria La Salita. and the Ludwig-MaxrmilionsUniversitat Munchen. New York State University at Stony Brook. Aachen. 1965. Galerie Rene Block. Dusseldorf. 1966... 1968. 1962. Westfalischen Technischen Hochshule.. 1963. 1968. Wiesbaden.U. Ltcl. Some Say The Condifion of Success is 'Only 20% New. Cologne. D. Judson Hall. Johanne Wolfgang Goethe-Universitat. University of Michigan. Denmark. 1968. Galeria Bonino. art history and philosophy at the Universitat Zu Koln. in 1932. 1962. Dusseldorf. Germany. Korea. Stockholm. Germany. Carnegie Recital Hall. 1961. Lincoln Ann Arbor. 1967. Oslo. Germany. 1965. 1965. 1967. 1966. Wuppertal. Dusseldorf. 1965. 1964. 1966. In Nam June Poik was born Paik has done studies in several fields. 1968. Ny Musikk. Galerie Pornass. 1967. 1964. New York. Germany. Center for the Performing Arts. Amstel 47. Sogetzu Art Center.

New York. 1947.. at the Ossip Zodkine School of Sculpture. 1952. 18 x 18. New in York. Massachusetts. Museum of Art. 1967. Minneapolis. 1959. Joseph H. 1966. Mr. at Solomon R. at Columbia University. Guggenheim Museum. Harold Laufmon. I recent I have wanted my v/ork to build up until felt it was ready to be widely seen. New York. Paris. DeCordova and Dona Museum. Robert Gardner. Mr. 1948. He now Massachusetts. Chicago. 1954.. Massachusetts. Minneapolis. New York. Son Antonio Hemisfoir. 1968. 1968. The Toledo Inc. The I960. The of Museum American Federation of Mr. Boston Arts Festivol. 1958. John Cowles. 1961. Modern Art. The Solomon R. 1952. New York. Carnegie Institute. The York." Harold Tovish was born in in New York. Oregon. 1959. Dr. Urbono-Champoign. Portland Art Museum. New York. The Solomon R. 1953. Vorfex. 1952. 1964. 1957.. New York. 1958. New York. Walker Art Center. I960. destroy the I 1 piece. If an idea doesn't come off. Village Art New York. 1947-49. Washington. The Art institute of Chicago.TOVISH I 75 HAROLD TOVISH. 1957. Museum of Art. I960. Duluth. Massachusetts. 1921. Minneapolis. 1963. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1951-54. Tovish was the of Arts recipient of a grant from the Letters. New York. Gollerie Walker Art Center. New York. He studied in a program under the Works Progress Administrotlon. Lent by Dr. 1955. J959. 1964. One of the things about me that annoys many people is that destroy about 50 per cent of my work. The Swetzoff Gallery. Harold Loufman. 1961. and Mrs. Mr. San Francisco Museum of Art. Inc. lives in Brookline. Hirshhorn Collection. and at the Grande Choumiere. . Boston. I've been very reluctant to exhibit years. D. Pittsburgh. and Mrs. 1964. 1957. The Denver Art Museum. Museum of Art. 1950-51. 1964. 1940-43. Boston. 1949-50. Whitney Museum of American Art. Fairweother Hardin Gallery. Terry and Mrs. 1959.C. Mr. 1960. 1957. Bronze. Wichita Art Association. 8. 1958. 1938-40. Andover. Edwin Stone. and Mrs. Worcester is in many private collections including those of the Art Museum. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Walker Art Center. so it often looks as if I don't produce very much. and Mrs. Museum of Fine Arts. 1942. Dintenfass. and Mrs. New York. Mr. 1960. 19671 in "Actually. Academic de He has taught and at la at the New York State University College at Alfred. Tovish's work Arts. Lester Dona. Cambridge. of the The School Museum and in of Fine Arts. New York. 1963. 1946. I960. In American Academy 1965 he was elected Sculptor Residence ot the American Academy in Rome and in 1968 a Fellow at the Center for Advanced Vrsuol Studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1950. University of Illinois. Lincoln. Kansas. and public Addison Gallery of American Art. Inc. Guggenheim Museum. The MInneopolIs Institute of Arts. 1957-65. Boston.. 1965. University of Minnesota. Guggenheim Museum. Poris. (1959. The Art Institute of Chicago. Paris. The Minneapolis Institute of Arts. New been included His work has group exhibitions The Metropolitan Center. Terry Dintenfass. 1954. 1951.

1965) of Albany. 1957.. 1957.F. Seattle Art San Francisco Museum of Art. Museum. 1958. University of Illinois. District of Columbia. New York. The Brick Store University of Hawaii. Graphic Arts. Hawaii. Bradley at University. the Honolulu Printmakers..-^ 76 / SYAl^ACK EDWARD STASACK. New York. I960. 1955-56. Chicago. (1961. Stasack has received He has been teaching at the University of He lives in Honolulu. I960. University Moderna Galerija. 1961. The Art Institute of Los Angeles County. many awards. D. Mr. Hawaii. Hunterdon County Art Center.. Society of Downtown His Gallery. 1962. 40 x 52. 1959. 1954. New American Graphic Artists. Honolulu Academy of Arts. Los Angeles. 1956. 1956. American Color Art. I960. Comfort Tiffany Foundation scholarships 1957. Free work has been included group exhibitions Library of Philadelphia. Clinton. Inc. Connecticut. Maine. He was the recipient of a graduate fellowship from the University of Illinois. 1961. 1958. He studied at the University of Illinois. Print Club of Congress. Telephone. 1959. Butler Institute of American Youngstown. Honolulu. since 1956.F. Print Society. San Francisco.A. 1963. 1964. Yugoslavia. Hunterdon County Art Center. where he received a B. 1964. 1967. 1957. Washington. The Downtown New York. San Francisco for Museum Museum. 1956. Art. Inc. 1965. 1959. 1965. and at New York. 1957. California Palace Honor. Bell exhibitions of his work have been held at Fort Sheridan. The Corcoran Gallery of and Letters.. Achenbach Foundation of the Legion of The Brick Store Museum. 1957. and a Rockefeller Foundation Museum of American Academy IBM Galleries. Washington Watercolor Club. Honolulu. Hawaii. 1956. and an M. Printmakers. in Museum. on canvas. Maine. Omaha. Society of American Graphic Artists. 1960. 1962-63. Northwest Edward Stasack was born in Chicago. Otis The Gallery. 1965. The Downtown York. Honolulu. Kennebunk. 1963. Illinois. 1956. degree in 1956. 1965. Museum. and in painting.C.C.C. I960. Clinton. Joslyn Art York. 1956. 1957. Urbana-Champaign.. Andover. 1957-59. 1958. 1963. New York. Pittsburgh. Urbana-Champaign. in 1929. Honolulu.A. is in Carnegie of Arts grant. Peoria. 1957. 1957. Stasack's work special the collections of the Addison Illinois Gallery of American Art. The Print Club. New Jersey. 1956. Cincinnati Art Museum. of Artists. Philadelphia. I960. degree in 1955. Massachusetts. New Jersey. Chicago. and Mr. 1956. 1957. oil New Red Window landscape. . Philadelphia Museum of Art. 1959. 1963. Uquitex and Gallery. 1958-59. Cromer and Quint Gallery. Institute. Seattle. San Francisco State College. Philadelphia. I960. Krannert Art of Illinois. Illinois. Kennebunk. Illinois. Ohio. of Art. 1958. printmaking. Library of Congress. D. Louis in Ljubljana. Art. New York. Gallery. Scoville Gallery. Library Washington. Honolulu Academy of Arts. Champaign. Silvermine Guild New Canaan. in Hilo. D. Washington. 1957.

1961.C. 1967. Academy Museum of Museum. 1968. Whitney Museum American New York.. Washington. 1968. 1963. Goodman has received several awards.. The Pennsylvania of the Fine Arts. American New York. 1968. of Modern Art. . 1964. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Museum of Art. New York. Academy of the Fine Arts. 67 x 79. Terry Dintenfass. 1966. He lives in Elkins 1958. Omaha. His work is in the collections of The Art Institute of Chicago. University. The Philadelphia Art Alliance and Philadelphia Museum The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Washington. D. Indianapolis. 1967. The of Museum Art. on canvas. Washington. 1967.C. Goodman was He studied Se/f-Porfra/f m f/ie Sfud/o. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at Terry Dintenfass. at the Joslyn Art of Goodman's work has been included In group exhibitions Museum. Sidney in Philadelphia.GOODMAN J77 SIDNEY Oil GOODMAN. D. Philodelphia. The Brooklyn of Art. at the Philadelphia College of Art. Library of Congress.C. The Museum Herron of Modern Art. Philadelphia. New York. Mr. 1936.. Whitney Museum Art. 1965. Art. The Pennsylvania 1968. D. and George Washington Mr. Goodman presently is teaching at the Philadelphia Museum School of Art. Inc. Inc. 1966. born in New York. Mr. Park.

Tucson. Muncie. 1963. 1967. Los Angeles and Oakland. California. Artisan Gallery. lodi. at The Gallery. Los Angeles. Scripps College. California. California. Fort Hays Kansas State College. Claremont. Civic Arts. Los Angeles. Los Angeles. at Purdue University. 1962. California. in Loguna Beach. Hays. 1965. Los at California State Angeles County Museum of Art. 1964. California. 1966. 1966. Son Francisco Museum of Art. 1968. 1968. The Society of the Four Arts. California. Miss Cole has taught at the Pasadena City College. California. Phoenix Art Museum. Occidental College. where she received on M. 1967. 1962-64. Ohio. at the St. 1964. 1965. 1968. College at Los Angeles. Dorian Hunter Gallery. 1961. E. 1968. in Chico. Miss Cole has received several awards. California. 1968. Seattle. at the Stockton Art League. St. Youngstown. assistantships from the University of Arizona. Selected Arts Gallery. Cerritos College. Albuquerque. Tucson Arts Center. and at the University of Arizona. 1965. V/alnut Creek. She was the recipient of a graduate fellowship from Fort Hays Kansas State College. 1966.A. 1966. Fullerton. Manhattan. Indiana. 1962. 1965. B. 1966. Louis. 72 X 48. Nensa. 1961. 1961. Palm Beach. 1967. La Jolla Museum of Art. She studied at Kansas State University. in Del Mar. California. 1966. 1964. Cole was born in Hodgeman County. New Mexico Art League. Crocker Art Gallery. Boll State University. The Pasadena Art Museum. California. Kansas. Paul Art Center. 1966. 1966. 1966. 1963. 1967-69. 261 Gallery. Wichita. 1964. 1966. degree. 1963. 1965. 1962. . Chico. Sacramento. and Comoro Gallery. 1968. 1966. Charles and Emma Frye Art Museum. 1967. Temple Israel. California. 1965. Tucson. in Los Vegas. California. 1966. Norwolk. Sarasota. California. 1966. 1968. and graduate teaching in 1937. and the Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. California. She lives in Altadena. Seattle. University of Arizona. Miss Cole's work has been included in in group exhibitions Phoenix. 1966. 1968. 1964. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. Lytton Center of the Visual Arts. 1966. 1968. where she received a B. Los Angeles. degree.A. Los Angeles.F. Lafayette. 1963. Oil and resins on masonite. Western Association of Art Butler Institute of American Art. Florida. Comara Gallery. California. Tucson. 1968. 1968-69.78 I COi MAX Max COLE. San Diego Jewish Community Center. Indiana. Hays. 1966. Kansas. 1966. and special exhibitions of her work have been held at the Visual Arts Gallery. Knoxville. Tennessee. 1964. California. 1968. Denver. Museums. 1968. Downey Museum of Art. The John and Ringling Moble Museum of Art. Los Angeles. 1968. The Dulin Gallery of Art. Houston. Florida.

and the perfection of the is human character. Illinois." this character. 1963. 1954-59. 72 x 48. and is the director of the Decatur Art Center. He studied at The University of Iowa. 1965-66. Peoria.KLAVEN I 79 MARVIN KLAVEN. and an M. canvas. John Warner Illinois. degree in 1959. the dichotomy. Iowa City. Illinois Bell Telephone. Illinois and Illinois Bell Telephone. it then becomes a Marvin Klaven was born in Decatur. 1963. Peoria. Illinois. Klaven's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Decatur Art Center. a painting a human being. in J957. Illinois. Illinois. Special exhibitions of Mr. 1962. Chicago. Eastern Arts Council. Mr. Klaven teaches at Millikin University. the frailties. Arh'st: Bornef. Irwin. He lives in Decatur. It reveals the joys. Chicago.A. and III. my lie work ceases to reveal and 'humanless'. His work is represented in the collections of the Illinois Arts Council. George . Lakeview Center for Arts Ball State University. The success or failure of my energy If directly related to o balance of these elements. Illinois University. Illinois. Acrylic on Gilman is like Galleries.A. Mr. "For me. 1967. Mr. Quincy. and Mr. where he received a B. Decatur Art Center. in 1931. Klaven's work have been held at and at the and Sciences. Illinois.F. Illinois. 1967. Decatur. degree He was the recipient of a Louis Comfort Tiffany in Foundation Grant 1964. Lakeview Center for Arts and Sciences. Clinton. Muncie. Chicago. 1968. 1968. Indiana. Charleston.

Mr. Ohio. Joel Storrels. Red Wednesdoy. Robert Glauber. was born in Claire Zeisler Cincinnati. Edwin Bergman. The Renaissance Society Chicago. Mr. She also has studied Zeisler lives in weaving technique with Beo Swartchild. at the University of Chicago. Stanton Friedberg. Zeisler's work hove been held at The Art Institute of 1961. 1968. Mrs. 60 X 20 X 50. Kunstgewerbemuseum der Stadt Feigen Gallery. in 1903. 1964. Mr. Mr. Illinois. New York. John Altschuler. Chicago. WInnetko.80 I zmsiiR CLAIRE ZEISLER. She studied at Columbia University. Chicago Public Library. 1968. Zeisler's work is in the collections of Mrs. The Art Institute of Chicago. and Mrs. Her work has been included the Museum of Contemporory New York. Mr. . Richard Feigen Gallery. Illinois. Dennis Adrian. and Mrs. Mrs. The First Notlonol Bonk of Chicago. Zurich. Special exhibitions of Mrs. Chicago. Chicago. Chicago. and with Alexander Archipenko Institute of at the Institute of Design of Illinois Technology. and Mrs. in several Crafts of the group exhibitions at American Craftsmen's Council. Mr. Jute fiber. Rlchord 1962. Irving Addis. and Mrs. Robert Mayer. Dr. Chicago.

81 .

keep trying to discover the latch. Parish was the recipient of a Cresson Traveling Scholarship to Europe in 1956 and 1966. Chicago. 1963. 1964. 1955. Parish lives in Detroit. Louis County College. 1958. Ohio. Special exhibitions of Mr. Butler American Art. Chicago. 1956. 1966. Texas. Lockport. 1959. 1960-64.A. Lewis College. Parish's work Is in North Dakota. Parish's work have been held at Oilman Galleries. me are the results of a search for I something that happen memories to see don't know until and draw certain find it — or them. lewis College. and Butler Institute of American Art. The Pennsylvania Arts. Michigan. objects. reshaped within a new It seems as tho a window onto some vast lost continent suddenly slides I open at a point of finding. Drawings. the collections of the University of Illinois. and he presently Detroit. Oil on canvas. 1967. Grand Forks. of events in space get context as a painting slowly evolves. where he received an M. 1963. St. paintings to I Oilman Galleries." in Tom Parish was born in Nibbing. where he received a B. degree in 1957. Institute of Illinois. Ohio. Fine University of North Dakota. 1963-64. Mr. 1957. Philadelphia. 46 x 77. .82 I PAFuQH TOM "My I PARISH. Youngstown. degree in 1960. Philadelphia. St. 1966-67.A. Coasfal Road West. in group exhibitions at The His work has been Included Print Club. teaching at Wayne State University. Lockport. Minnesota. 1933. Illinois. Philadelphia. 1960. 1960. 1957. in Red River Valley. Michigan. Youngstown. Flint Institute of Arts. Mr. He has taught is at Joliet Junior College. Seattle Art Academy of the Museum. Mr. Grand Forks. Grand Forks. Louis. and at the University of North Dakota.F. He studied at The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. at The Art Institute of Chicago. 1965.

B. 1966. B. 1959. California. California. de in Young Memoriol Museum. where 1941. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Lawrence. Oakland Son Francisco. 1963. Missouri. Brown's work have been held at the Newport Beach. Four Nodes on River Bank. London. Berkeley. 1968. 1967. H. degree from the University of California. Mr. The Virginia San Francisco Museum of Art. 1967. Los York. 1965. California. California. Brown's work is New York. in 1919. Hollis Gallery. Special exhibitions of Mr. 1962. He lives in Malibu. Brown's work has been included at the Los New University of Nebraska. California. 1967. University of Kansas. Sacramento. He Francisco. Acrylic on canvas. Mr. University of Kansas. Lincoln. he received an San Francisco. Louisville. Inc. Los 1957-58. I960. 1966. Arizona. Art Museum. 1968. M. . Los Angeles. 1957. Tucson. 1957. University of Gallery.A.. Commerce Trust Company. The J. 1965. M. Santa Barbara. Kansas City. Landau-Alan Gallery. Richmond. Oakland Art Museum. Copitol Records. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1965. Washington. University of Colorado Museum. 1957. San William Brown was born Moline. Felix Landau Gallery. Esther Bear Gallery.7- BROWN / 83 WILLIAM THEO BROWN. Hirshhorn Collection. E. Son Francisco. Municipal Art Gallery. In 1952. Palm Springs Desert Museum. 1965. The Minneapolis Institute of Arts. Connecticut.C. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1965. Zabriskie Gallery. lowo. Inc. 1958. 1957-58. 1964-67. 1961. Boulder. Kornblee Gallery. 1957.A. Lawrence. Felix Landau York. studied at Yale University. Barone Gallery. Pavilion Gallery. University of New Mexico. I960. San Francisco of Art. 1962. 1960. Joseph H. 1965. Illinois. Los Angeles. California. Museum of Fine Arts. 1965. New in he received a B. D. 1958. Santa Barbara Museum of Art. 48 x 72. Albuquerque. California. Waddington Galleries. Museum Angeles County Museum of Art.. New in the collections of the Davenport Crocker Art Gallery. Speed Art Museum. New York. in group exhibitions Angeles. Angeles. California. degree Haven. 1959.

in 1937. Philadelphia. at the Golleria del "This sculpture life's message I like to give. Fresno Arts Center. Mr. actual technique. Affresco e He and 1966. Mokler Gallery. Rome. Iowa. distill the essence of this I phenomenon — am trying to it Mr. Verona. Germany. 1965. Golleria Goethe. of love. 1967. 1966. Ferrari lives Chicago. Verono. Illinois. Bolzono. and Roosevelt University. 1968. 1959. The center of the screen The subject is is cut leaving a grand Inside the circle. Amore Ferlile. California. Yugoslovio." Highland Pork. in Munich. Milan. 1968. natural Oct of is mind FERTILE LOVE' in this sculpture is is a del Girosole. Chicago. 1959. Padova. Purdue University. Gollerio Minima. Ferrari's work has been included at the in group exhibitions Italy. Biennole Nozionole. 1963. and color in the is movement of the forms. want to open the eyes of every visible. since 1966. it is a a message communicated with Grottocielo. 1968. 1963. 1963. Lafayette. to exalt it. Liceo Artistico. individual ond moke him feel and see the transparency of light Mostra Nozionole d'Arte Giovanile. to make more Mostra Internazionole Giovonile. himself. Illinois. Foirweother Hardin Gollery. Gollerio Incisione. Udine. and he has been teaching at the University of in Romo. 1965. but arrests him it is intrinsic to 1968. a simple one. Golleria Zero. two colored forms evoke the act Colifornio. and the Chicago. 1968. Museum of Contemporary Art. my expression. the Accademio Cignoroli di Pitturo e Scultura. Gollerio Nozionole d'Arte Moderno.84 I FSRUXfil VIRtiNiO FERRARI. This technique combines perfectly with "Lo Cornice. the nolure of man and by its relevance to his I own life and to his primordial beginnings. . Ferrari has taught at the Accademio Cignoroli di Pitturo e Scultura. Special exhibitions of Mr. 1958. 1964. The Art Institute of Chicago. Plexiglas and brushed aluminum with liquid in suspension. Ouadriennole. Chicogo. Biennole d'Arte Triveneta. the title. 1963. 96 X 96 X 15. 1967. Illinois. Philadelphia. Golleria Roma. Verono. at studied at the N. Noni School of Art. 1964. Milan. Golleria Zero. Long Beach Museum of Art. 1963. Evonston Art Center. 1966. 1965. Rome. 1956. 1958. Verona. Rovinia Festival of Art. Verona. Gorizio. Rome. 1965. circle. in Lubjona. Indiono. a large screen in which each person recognizes Chicago. 1965." Verona. Virginio Ferrari was born in Verona. Italy. 1964. Verono. Italy. at the University of Pennsylvania. Holy. 1967. 1961. 1962. Affresco e Incisione. Golleria "What "It I have tried lo coil to life. 1963. Milan. Biennole Nozionole. Italy. 1959. Venice. Chicago. University of Chicogo ond the Golleria Roma. 1962. mirror slopping you. 1967. Ferrari's work have been held at the Golleria XXII Morzo. Cedar Ropids Art Association. 1968. Mr.

Buffalo. Miss Bauermeister lives in New New New Slaempfli Gallery. Connecticut. Germany. Katonah Gallery. Groninger Woddell Gallery. New York. 1965. The Akron Art Ohio. Connecticut. Richmond. 1965. Industry. Aldrlch Museum of Willem Sandberg. 1966. 1962-63. The Solomon Museum voor Stedelijk von Stad en Lande. The Netherlands. 1966. Wuppertal. Schiedam. Atelier Neufert. 1965. Museum American Art. Whitney Museum of American Art. D. New York. New York. 1964.lld2H . 1966. Ridgefield. The Hague.C. University of Texas. Virginia.ocM4^. D. Mory Bouermeister was born 1934. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Guggenheim Museum.. The Netherlands. Galeria Ltd. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. New York. Each Other. 38 x 38. This Has Nothing To Do With lenses. The Netherlands. Fairleigh Dickinson University. Inc. 1965. York. Michigan. Connecticut. BAUERMEISTER / 85 MARY BAUERMEISTER. 1963. Galeria Bonino. Institution. of New York. Amsterdam. Kent State University. Byron Gallery. Eindhoven. Dr. Galerie Pornass. 1966. 1967. 1966. Cologne. Ltd. Flint Institute of Arts. Albert A. 1963. and Mrs. Stedelijk Staatliche Kunsthoile.. Germany. Austin. Amsterdam. 1967. 1962-63. Amsterdam. Ridgefield. Abbemuseum. The Solomon R. in Her work has been included group exhibitions at the Washington. Museum. New York. Construction: wooden in MacMillon Theatre. Smithsonian Bonino. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. and Whitney Museum Mary Bouermeister's work is in the collections of the Stedelijk Museum. Stedelijk 1963. Thomas Messer. Groninger.. drawings. 1964. Musee Cantonal des Beaux-Arts. Galeria Bonino. 1965-66. As an artist she is self-taught. Grippi and held at the Stedelijk Museum. Ohio. 1965. Ohio State University. 1961. Hirshhorn Collection. Switzerland. New York. Columbus. Guggenheim Museum. 1962. 1961. 1967. National Collection of Fine Arts. 1965.. Michigan. Institute. The Newark Museum. Toronto. Madison.. Eleanor Rigelhaupt Gallery. 1964. Haags Gemeentemuseum. 1966. 1966. Bridgeport. 1964. Washington. List. Fort hemispheres. Flint Institute of Arts. 1964. New Jersey. Norfolk 1962. 1962. 1963-64. From 1961-63 she studied and presented exhibitions with the German composer Wilhelm Stockhausen. Worth Art Center. York. Joseph H. New York. in Frankfort. Ltd. New York. 1963.C. Contemporary Art.Aiuv^ a. R. Mr. 1966. Museum of Arts and Sciences. Baden-Baden. . Germany. Mr. The Museum of Modern Art. Finch College. 1965. Science Museum. Special exhibitions of Miss Bauermeister's work have been Lausanne. Museum. Jersey. 1966. Boston. 1967. Riverside of Art..

San Francisco. Louis. Felix Landau Gallery. 1958.. Art. The Art Institute of Chicago. of California. Oakland. He studied at Mills College. OMveira has taught at the California School of Fine Arts. Landau-Atan Gallery. 1958. Nathan Oliveira was born in in Oakland. American . Ohio.86 /OLIVsIRA K'ATKAN OLIVEIRA. Los Angeles. The Solomon R. and at the California College of Arts and Crafts. New York. Los Angeles. Pittsburgh. World's Fair. Horry W. Oliveira's work is in Foundation Fellowship. 1961.A. Colorado Springs Fine San Francisco Museum of Art. 1965. Museum of Fine Arts. Mexico City. Lytton Savings Champoign. a Ford Foundation Grant many collections including those of the University of Michigan. Gump's Gallery.C. 66 x 66. Mr. Hirshhorn Institute of Landau Gallery. Roy R. Atherfon. Los Angeles. Ann Arbor. Guggenheim Museum. Whitney Museum of American Art. Minneapolis. 1961. Walker Art Center. Mr. Los Angeles. 1963. Mr. and a Tamarind Fellowship. Beverly 1960. 1965. where he received an M. University of California. His University of Illinois. Whitney Museum of American Art. he was the recipient of a Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Scholarship. Oliveira has received several awards. San Francisco Museum of Collection. 1961. International Exhibition. Urbana- and Loan Association. Oakland. Tokyo. Joseph H. Seattle. New York. New York. 1968. University of Chicago. California. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at The Alan Gallery. The Solomon R. New York. 1960. 1961. D. California. 1968. 1959. 1960. New York. 1964. The Art Institute of New York. University of Illinois. San Francisco. Pulitzer. Urbana-Chompaign. 1967. Galerie Bleue^ Stockholm. St. 1967) (1957. 1963-64. In 1956. California. Mr. 1968. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. University of California. work has been included in group exhibitions at the Urbana-Champaign. Connecticut. Richard Brown Baker. Mr. Sfoge ^2 with Bed. Art. a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial 1928. Museum of Art. Mr. Felix Arts Center. Bienal Interamerlcana. 1963-64. Washington. Ridgefield. University Museum. Joseph J. 1967. California. and Mrs. 1961. The Museum of Modern Art. Dallas Champaign. Guggenheim Museum. The Museum of Modern Art. 1963. Paul Kantor Gallery. 1959. Neuberger. Lent by Mr. Krannert Art Illinois. Butler Youngstown. Carnegie Institute. San Francisco. 1967. 1961. Oil on canvas. and the University of Illinois. 1968. 1962. degree in 1952. and at other institutions. The Brooklyn Museum. 1959.F. Oakland. 1958. Stanford University. 1967. 1963. California College of Arts and Crofts. He presently is teaching at Stanford University and living in Polo Alto. in 1964. 1959. Berkeley. Anderson. California. 1961. California. 1961. 1958. 1957. Hills. Oakland Art Museum. Gump's Gallery. in 1958.

in Lo exhibitions of his work have been held at the Galerio Baracinski. Venice Biennole d'Arte. 1962. Mus6e Moderne de la Ville Paris. Munich. 1959. Pan American Union. 1965. Brazil. Time and the Museu de Arte Moderno. His 1959. Paris. Venice. 1968. Modern Art Museum. Cavana. 1962. Trieste. New York. NO.MABE I 87 MANABU MABE. Mobe's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Catherine Viviano Gallery. 1962. Washington. Dallas d'Art Museum de of Fine Arts. Catherine Viviano Gallery. Pan American Union. 1960. Mabe has received several awards.S. London. D. at the Royal College of Art. Galeria L'Obelisco. Paz. 1961. York. 1961. 1959. Salvador. Galleria 1962. Washington. Bolivia. U. 1961. 1962.C. 1959. 1965. Brazil in Kumamoto. Mr. Monobu Mobe was born He immigrated to Soo Paulo. 1960. Rio de Janeiro. Sao Paulo. Rome. 46 X 46. New York. II work is in the collections of the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. and special Walker Art Center. in New Museu de Arte Moderno de Sao Paulo. Mr. Oil on canvas.. Walker Art Center. Japan. Galerie Lacloche. 1960.. and presently lives in 1955.C. Brazil. Minneapolis. & Life Building. Chose Manhattan Bank. Brazil. Washington. The Museum of Fine Arts. I960. 1934. Brazil. . Galleria La Minneapolis. New York. D. Pan American Union. Porto Alegre. D. 1965. 3. 1968. Brazil. Museu de Arte Moderno. Museu de Arte.C. in 1924. Canale. Italy. 1953.A. Galeria Slstino. Houston.

1968. Japan. 1960-62. 1963-65. -63-25. 1968. Minashima has received awards. George Honda.A. Robert Levyn. He studied at the Musashino Art University. Oil on canvas with construction. Palm Springs. Tokyo. California. His Inc. and Mrs.88 I M\HASAIMA iV. Mr.. Mrs. Japan. Japan. Mr. Japan. Japan. 1968. Omuta City Hall. Los Angeles. Chiyoda Los Angeles. in 1923. Minashima has taught at the Honda Fashion School. 1961. Mrs. . in work represented the collections of Mr. Tomiko Sokota. Jopon. Los Angeles. Monscku Mincshima was born in Hokkido. Ginzo Gallery. 1959-65. Omuta. Los Angeles. Minoshimo's work has been included group exhibitions at the Fukuoko County Hall. 1963. Leo Moronz. Mr. 1959. 45 x 45 x 4. Yshido California. Tokyo.\iAKU MINASHIMA. Japan. and Mr. 1962. He lives in Son Gabriel. 1964. in Gallery. Comoro Gallery. Comoro Gollery. Omuta. Omuto. Carroll. Palm Springs Desert Museum. Lent by Mr. ond special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the 1960. is California. Omuto City Hall.

1967. Mr. Memphis. Hartford. Mr. Cambridge. He lives in Southampton. 1963. University of Memorial Art Gallery. David Workman. Chase Manhotton Bonk. 1965. Purdue Shore Art League. Flint Institute of Arts. The Maryland Institute. Gallery. Mr. 1966. 1962. was born in Winnetko. Colby College. Brooks Alabama. Connecticut. Tibor de Nogy New York. 1962. Yale University. . Winnetka. 1967. Illinois. Chicago. 1964. New York. Portland. University of New Mexico. Cincinnati Art Special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the North Museum. The Arkansas Arts Center. Whitney Museum of American Art. where he received a B. 1963. New York. 1966. Paul Roebling. Delaware. 1963. Tuscaloosa.PORTER I 89 FAIRFIELD PORTER. Philadelphia. 1967. Baltimore. Art Inslitule of and School of Design. Venice Blennole d'Arte. He studied at Harvard University. annually since 1951. Albuquerque. Lafayette. Michigan.C. New York. 1961. Oil on canvas. Wodsworth Atheneum. 1939. Mr. Ohio. Carbondale. New York. The Woodward Foundation. Kansas Hirshhorn Collection. Indiana. New York. The Akron Art Institute. Rhode Island Illinois School of Design. Haven. Hartford. Wilmington Society of Fine Arts. in 1907. New York. List. Fairfield Porter Nebrasko. and at the Art Students League of New York with Boordman Robinson and Thomas Hart Benton. The Museum City David Rockefeller. Illinois. Mrs. Lincoln. World's Fair. annually since 1961. Kent State University. Connecticut. 1968. National Institute of Arts and Letters. Whitney Museum of New York. Massachusetts. Pennsylvania. 1961-62. Austin Mr. Sonte Fe Art Center. Mr. Mr. Lawrence Bloedel. 1966. Ohio. 1967. Porter's work is in the collections of The Cleveland Museum of Art. 1965. Aldrlch Museum of Contemporary Art. Ridgefield. University of Nebraska. Tibor de Nagy Gallery. 1968. Missouri. Art. 1964. Lincoln. Providence. Reed College. The Cleveland Museum of Art. 1966. Oregon. Trinity College. D. 1967. Little Rock. Molne. 1965. The Gallery of Modern Art. University. 1966. 1959. Arthur Bullowo. 1965. Joseph H. Porter's work hos been In many group exhibitions The Museum of Modern including those at the Dayton Art Institute. Sworthmore College. New York. Southern University. degree. 1967. Connecticut. 1962. 1966. 1962. Watervllle. The Pennsylvania Acodemy of the Fine Arts. of New Art. Connecticut.S. Modern American Art. 1961. Iced Coffee. Washington. University 79 X 79. 1966. Richard Gray Gallery.

90 .

E5TES

I 9?

RICHARD

ESTES, Telephone Booth, 1967.

Oil

on
York.
1936.

canvas, 48 x 69.

Allan Stone Galleries,
in

New

Richard Estes was born
sludietj at

Evonston,

Illinois, in

He

The School of The Art
lives in

Institute of

Chicago,

1952-56.

He

New

York,

New

York.

A

special exhibition of Mr. Estes' work

Allan Stone Galleries,

New

York, 1968.

was held at the His work has

been included

in group exhibitions at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1968; and at Vossor College,

Poughkeepsie,

New

York, 1968.

Mr. Estes' work

is

in

the

collections of the Ivest- Wellington Corporation, Mr.

and Mrs.

Stephen Paine, Boston; and the American Broadcasting

Compony, New

York.

92 I Rli^i^LS

n

i

I

C

("\

ALaN MERRICK RIGGLE, Kinetic light V, 1968. Light on screen, 25 V2 x 251/2 x 8. Lent by Mr. and Mrs. Rick
Nelson, Los Angeles.

Ankrum
to

Gallery, Los Angeles.

"My
OS a

love Tor color

drew me

experimenting with

light

medium. Perhaps this is a natural result of my extensive aerospace work in optics and mechanical
Alan Riggle was born
in

engineering."
in Los

Angeles, California,

1934.

He studied

at the Otis Art Institute of Los

Angeles

County, Los Angeles; University of California, Los Angeles;

and Los Angeles Pierce College, Woodland He lives in Los Angeles, California.
Gallery, Fullerton, California;

Hills,

California.

Mr. Riggle's work has been exhibited at the Dorian Hunter

Ankrum

Gallery, Los

Angeles.
His work and Mrs.
is

in

the collections of Mr.

Rick Nelson, Los Angeles; Mr.

Mike Glazer, Mr. Alexander Lerner,

New

York; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pottiz, Philadelphia.

7^M ^^
lX-

JACKSON

I 93

RICHARD JACKSON,
72
X

Untitled, 1968.

Acrylic on canvos,

58.

Lent by Mr.

and Mrs. Edward Kienholz,

Los

Angeles. Gallery 669, Sacramento, California.
Richord Jackson was born
1939.
in Sacramento, California, in Sacramento State College, California. Pasadena, California.

He studied

at

He

lives in

A

special exhibition of Mr. Jackson's work

E. B.

was held at the Crocker Art Gallery, Sacramento, Colifornia, tn 1963.
in

His

work has been included

group exhibitions

at the

California Paloce of the Legion of Honor, San Francisco,

1963, 1964;

and

at the La Jolla

Museum

of Art, California,

1966.

^

1- *

V

94

/

BATl^NBERG

JOHN BAHENBERG,
1968.

Pfalz

Wing

Section

Fiber glass over

wood
in

struts,

and Aileron, and lacquer,

98

X

36

X

16V2.

Esther-Robles Gallery, Los Angeles. 0967)

John Bottenberg was born
1931.

Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Wisconsin,

in

He has studied

at the University of

Madison, 1949-50; Saint Cloud State College, Minnesota, where he received a B.A. degree In 1955; Ruskin School of

Drawing and

of Fine Art,

Oxford, England, 1956-57;

Michigan State University, East Lansing, where he received
1960; and at the California College of Oakland, 1963-64. He has received assistantships from Michigan State University and from the California College of Arts and Crafts. Mr. Bottenberg has taught at New Mexico Western College, Silver City, 1962-63; Contra Costa College, Son Pablo, California, 1964-66; and he presently is teaching at San Jose State College, California. He lives In Castro Valley, California.

an M.A. degree
Arts

in

and

Crafts,

Special exhibitions of Mr. Battenberg's work hove been
held at the

Wustum Museum

of Fine Arts, Racine, Wisconsin,

1955; Saint Cloud State College, Minnesota, 1955; Michigan State University, Eost Lansing, I960; Temple Gallery,

Art Center, California, 1964;

London, 1961; Contemporaries, Santa Fe, 1963; Richmond Comoro Gallery, Los Angeles,

1965; The Hansen Gallery, San Francisco, 1965; Esther-Robles

Gallery, Los Angeles, 1967, 1968.

Mr. Battenberg's work has been Included
exhibitions at the

in

group

RBA

Galleries, London, 1956; Bradford

City Art Gallery, England, 1957; Joslyn Art

Museum, Omaha,

1958;

GAGA

Galleries, Boston, 1959; Michigan State

University, East Lansing, I960;

Woodstock

Galleries, London, I960;

Walker Gollerles and Milwaukee Art Center,
City,

I960; The Pennsylvania

Philadelphia, I960;
1962;
St.

Academy of the Fine Arts, Oklahoma Art Center, Oklahomo
Western

Paul's Church, Peoria, Illinois, 1962;

Washington Stote College, Belllnghom, 1964; Kaiser Center, Inc., Oakland, California, 1964; Richmond Art Center, California, 1964, 1966; Colifornia State Fair & Exposition Art Show, Sacromento, 1964-65; San Francisco Art Institute, 1964; Pacific Northwest Arts and Crafts Association, Bellevue, Washington, 1965; Museum West, Son Fronclsco, 1965; Pavilion Gallery, Newport Beach, California, 1966; San Fernando Valley State College, Northridge, California, 1966;
E. B.

Crocker Art Gallery, Sacramento, California, 1966,

1967, 1968; The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego, 1966;

The Hansen Gollery and Western Association of Art Museums, Son Francisco, 1966; Santo Ana College,
California, 1966;

Gordon Woodslde

Gallery, Seottle, 1966;
Illinois,

Kronnert Art Museum, University of

Chompalgn,

1967; The Art Institute of Chicago, 1968; The American

Federation of Arts, New York, 1968; Hemisfair, San Antonio, 1968; National Collection of Fine Arts, Smithsonian
Institution,

Washington,
in

D.C., 1968.

His

work

is

the collections of Mr.

Hirsch, Beverly Hills; Kronnert Art
Illinois,

and Mrs. Melvln Museum, University
The

of

Champaign; Michigan State
County Council,

University, East Lansing;

Lelstershlre

Leistershire, England;

Frederick and Morclo

Weisman Foundation,

Los Angeles;

Oakland

Art

Museum,

California; Soint Cloud State College,

Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mendelson, Santo Monica;

Museum; New Mexico Western College, and Mrs. W. S. Bortmon; Mrs. George E. Morlenthal; Mr. and Mrs. James Valentine.
Seattle Art
City; Mr.

Silver

Since 1967 he has taught ot The Cooper Union School of Art and New York. Arkansas. Gouache. New York. 1965. I am interested in beauty. and fascinating and abstract. Madonna with Daffodils. Broinord's work hove been held Londau-Alon Gallery. He lives in New York." in Joe Brainard was born Architecture. Londau-Alon Gallery. is The Beautiful Madonna and Ctiild. "Like most painters. Special exhibitions of Mr. Salem. New York. I JOE BRAINARD. a beautiful subject.BRAIN ARD / 95 p ^•7. at the his . 1967. 5A\i x 22\a. in 1942. 1967. and work has been included in many group exhibitions. to me. New York.

Gallery. Evanston.A. Boston. Cambridge. in Mr. 1966. Wentworth Institute. Burnham's work have been held at the Devorah Sherman Gallery. Connecticut. Luminous ribbon on 144 x 360 x 240. He lives in Cambridge. Evanston Art Center.F. Northwestern University. Howard Wise Art. Illinois. in Museum of Contemporory Chicago. 1968. He Is currently a fellow at the Center for Advanced Visual Studies. Illinois. 1965. Yale University. Kenosha Public Museum. Gallery. Boston. Mr. and Denver. Phalanx. Richard Gray Jock Burnham was born in New York. 1959-60. and an M. Detroit. Richard Wisconsin. Wesley College. Special exhibitions of Mr. 1968. Burnham's work has been included at group exhibitions Chicago. Chicago.A. degree in 1959. Dover. where he received o B. New York. Ravinia Festival of 1965. Chicago.96 I BURuHAM C ^ JACK BURNHAM. 1967. Art. Connecticut. Gertrude Kasie Gallery. Gray Gallery. 1961-62. . Massachusetts.F. Burnham has taught at Yale University. New Haven. New York. steel. The Art Institute of 1968. 1962-68. Yale University. 1965. Highland Pork. 1965. in 1931. degree in 1961. 1956. 1967. 1968. Illinois. 1966. New Haven. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Delaware. four Unit Modular Construction. 1965. Chicago. He studied at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts. Chicago.

Aristotle Onassis. New York. at Sidney Janis Gallery. V canvas. Providence. The North Corolino of Art. University of Notre School of Design. Museum of Contemporary S. New York. New York. Gertrude Kasle and University Museum Art. Mr. Ithaca. Leonord Segal. 1964. Goodnough has received awards. Friedman. New York. Louis Loriilord. Mr. Mr.C.A. Chase Manhattan Bonk. Notional Institute of Arts and of Letters. 1962. Indiana. Nev/ York. Notional Collection of Fine Arts. annually since 1951. Rockefeller. Raleigh. Harold Kaye. Birmingham Museum of Art. and Mrs. in He studied at Syracuse University. Connecticut. Ridgefleld. Jefferson Place Gallery. 1940. Mr. Connecticut. New York University. Yale University. B. and Mrs. Dame. he received a B. 24 x 82. Mr. The Art Institute His Collection. 1954. of New Haven. Mr. 1956. C. New York. Mrs. Lawrence Bloedel. work hos been included in group exhibitions at the Samuel M. . London. and Mrs. Pittsburgh. The Hans New York. Nelson A. of Minnesota. 1964. Mrs. Nagy Gallery. 1953. The Newark Museum. 1964. Goodnough was born in Cortland. where The Museum New York. 1961.F. Fort Worth.GOODNOUGH / 97 ROBERT GOODNOUGH. and elsewhere. Hofmann School of Fine Arts. D. Minneapolis. 1960-61. Provincetown. Providence. at New He has taught New York University. Washington. Joseph H. 1950. Rhode Island Mr. Tibor de 6. 1967. Institute. Mossochusetts. William S. 1960. and Mrs. New and New York University. New York. Dwon Gallery. Goodnough was the recipient of o fellowship York. ond Mrs. Guggenheim Museum. I960. William Von den Heuvel. Manufacturers Honover Trust Company. Fieldston School. Los Angeles. and Mrs. The Solomon R. Mr. Tate Gallery. Washington. and Mrs. D. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1961. Redmond Thomas. Johnson New York. Beverly Hills. from Syracuse University. Hirshhorn Collection. Mr. New York. Mr. Mr. Ewald.A.. Buffalo. Koolz Gallery. 1960. York. Ellison Gallery. Mr. Aldrich Gallery. lives in New York. Richard Brown Baker. Smithsonian Institution. Mr. Ben Heller. Hartford. 1959. where he received on M. Guy Weill. Mr. Boston. Ozenfant School of Art. New York. The Museum of Modern Art. in Paris. York. The Art Institute of Chicago. Rhode Island School of Design. Mrs. George Poindexter. 1956. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1960. degree. Melvin Hirsch. The Arts Club of Chicago. Walter Boreiss. Scorsdole..C. He Mr. and Mrs. 1953-60. and Mrs. Wadsworth Atheneum. 1968. New School for Social Research. Novo Goodnough's work is in the collections of The Baltimore Museum of Art. Henry Epstein. H. J. Alabamo. Robert 1917. Connecticut. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Tibor de Nagy Gallery. Gallery. degree. New Art. and Cornell University. Modern Museum Art. ond Mrs. The Hon. Acrylic on of Chicago. and Mrs. Mr. New York. Detroit. Whitney Museum Carnegie American of Art.

Pennsylvania. Midtown Galleries. The Museum of Modern Art. S. special Cadmus has received many awards. 1936. Wadsworth Atheneum. 1942. in particular by bedtime book-looking decided to continue and Odalisques Unlike most of my paintings. Museum. C. Massachusetts. from one of my drawings. Greenburg. 1963. New York. 1943. and perhaps Ingres finish fertilized. 1944. Sweet Briar College. Carnegie Institute. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Washington. to the toning of the surface. from the breaking — — New York. 1967) "This tiny picture Mr. 1941. Sleeping Nude. 1938. New York. The Brooklyn drawing being available at the time. Cadmus was the recipient of a grant from the National Institute of Arts and Letters. his and it. Seattle Art studied ot the Notional Academy and of Design. 1935. Terre Haute. 1965. D. Missouri. New York. 1945.98 / CA0MOS PAUL CADMUS. Michigan. 1941. Pittsburgh. Cambridge. His of the egg. this one is mostly — — I painted directly from furniture. as well as my He Paul Cadmus was born In New York. the mixing of the yolk with the ground pigments and water. Carnegie Institute. University of North The Art Institute of Chicago.C. New York. Williams College. Andover. 1967. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1968. Los Angeles. Virginia.C. Carolina. He Mr. the underpainting of the flesh in green overpainting and white and the subsequent flesh tones. Bloomfield Hills. 1949. New York. Inc. University of Nebraska. in 1904. and elsewhere. 1956. 1945. Rockford. The New York Public Library. later at the Art Students League of Locke. San Francisco. The Museum of Modern Art. New Midtown York. and in many private collections. Notional Collection of Fine Arts. exhibitions of his work have been held at Galleries. Thomas A. New York. Sara Roby Foundation. Massachusetts. Connecticut. New York. Rockford Art Association. Massachusetts. Lent by Dr. Milwaukee Art Center." life. Johnson & Son Collection. Library of Congress. Philadelphia. Illinois. of the to a young hopeful egg tempera painting. American Embassy. 1937. Florida. The Society of the Four Arts. (1950. Chapel Hill. Washington. Williamstown. Indiana. Society of American Graphic Artists. in worm work is In many public collections including those of the Addison Gallery of American Art. lives in New York. 1934. 1967. Lincoln. "I found that I liked the commencement and stimulated. Pittsburgh. Museum. Museum of Art. The hopeful became hopeless at the intricacies and slowness of the method and dropped out. with William Auerbach-Levy. Florida. returning to oil and watercolor. D. Norfolk Museum of Arts and Sciences. Egg tempera on panel. Cranbrook Academy of Art. as a demonstration technique of was begun. 1938. Burpee Gallery of Art. Hartford. Smithsonian Institution. the separating of the yolk from the white. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Whitney Museum of American Art. New York. Kansas City Art Institute and School of Design. In 1961. The Baltimore Museum of Art.. Ottawa. Mathews. . 1935. Museum of Art. New York with Joseph Pennell and Charles Mr. Virginia. Achenboch Foundation for Graphic Arts. Cadmus' work has been included in group exhibitions at the Whitney Museum of American Art. 1940. 6 x 12. Palm Beach. and The Sheldon Swope Art Gallery. and Palm Beach Gallery. The Brooklyn Museum. 1944. New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. the same model as used in the Westmoreland County Museum of Art. Fogg Art Museum. 1945. 1937.

Center. where he received an M. Washington. degree. Seattle. Richmond Art Jerrold C. Sonoma State College. 1962. Museum of American Art. 1960. Ballaine's work has been included at the Zabriskie Gallery. degree. 1966. 1966. Seattle. 1968. Berkeley Gallery. 1966. He lives in Berkeley. Mills College. Whitney in . 1964. Seattle Art Museum. Hansen Gallery. California. 1967. 1967. Berkeley. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Robert American work Contemporary Crafts Museum and Whitney Museum of Art. 1963. The where he received a B. 1960-61. is Schoelkopf Gallery. 1960. Rohnert Park. in Tokyo.A. and the Joseph H. 1967. BALLAINE. D.C. Balloine 1934. 1963. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1958-60. San Francisco. University of California. was born in Seottle. and Ithaca College. Ballaine has received several awards. California. 1969. Gump's Gallery. and San Francisco Art Institute. California. 1967.F. 1968. Scott Gallery. Berkeley. in the collections of the University of California.F. Berkeley. of the Legion of Honor. 1961. Hirshhorn Collection. at the Mr. Washington. 1966. California./ 7^ BALLAINE j 99 JERROLD C. San Francisco in Museum of He studied Art. New His York. Washington. Japan. New York. San Francisco. 1965. California. University of at the University of Washington. 1962. 1967. & Hardart -8. San Francisco. Art Center College of Design. I960. Son Francisco. 1961. New York. 1956-58. Seattle. 1960. California. x Mr.A. Oakland. University of California. California Palace 1952-54. New York. Lent by the artist. California School of Fine Arts. Richmond Art Center. New York. Los Angeles. in group exhibitions Acrylic lacquer on Uvex. H. 46 46 x 12.

Peter-Stuyvesont-Collection. Wellington. Tote Gallery. Museum des 20. Beoverbrook la Vilie Pembroke College of Oxford University. Komon Gallery. 1963. Art Gallery of New South Wales. Sydney. In His work is in the collections of the National Gallery of 1960. The Bnd and the Beginning (or the Beginning of the End?). Scholarship for Australia. Rotterdam. steel. Sydney.100 I W i'ELtY .. Melbourne. New Zealand. 1967. Museum Boymans-van Art. 1968. Boynthon Art Gallery. The Eastbourne Art Gallery. Inc. D. Musee d'Art Moderne de Stedelijk Museum. 1964. 1963. Carnegie Whiteley was born in Sydney. 1957-59.. 1963. England. Gerson Gallery. 1965.. Washington. Beuningen. Notional Art Gallery of Including those at the Whitechapel Gollery. London. 1961. The Monchester Australia. Whiteley lives New Amsterdam. Australia. Australian Gallery. Museu de Arte Modern de Sao Paulo. London. Whiteley's work have been held at the Matthiesen Gallery. Museum of Institute. he received the Italian Traveling in South Australia. Amsterdam. London. England. York. 82 V2 X 146 X 20. Sydney. The Contemporary Special exhibitions of Mr. 1966. barbed wire. Marlborough New London Gallery. Musee d'Art Moderne de lo Ville de Paris. New York. sf . 1966. Australia. Victoria d'lxelles.C. Library of Congress. Fredericton. J962. Adelaide. London.s^ BRET1 WHITELEY. Boynthon Art Gallery. Brussels. Australia. MarlboroughInc. England. Perth. 1965. 1965. 1967. 1966. Australia. Whiteley's work has been in numerous group exhibitions de Paris. He studied at The Julian Ashton Art School. Australia. 1962. 1966. fiber glass. Adelaide. London. Oil. 1964. Contemporary Art. London. Australia. Vienna. New Brett York. Mr. Mr. 1963. Canada. Marlborough New London Gallery. in 1939. Johrhunderfs. Institute of and Albert Museum. Western Australian Museum. Brazil. Pittsburgh. Musee des Beaux-Arts Art Society. New York. London. Tate Gallery. 1968. grenade and rice. Sydney. 1961. Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. Art Gallery. 1966. New South Wales. photographs. Burlington House. The Newcastle Art Gallery.

10? .

Minneapolis. Aldrich Contemporary Art. La Jolla Art Center. where he received an M. Pittsburgh. La Jolla Museum of Art. Walker Art Center. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Michigan. Museum of Art. New York. American Art. Carnegie Institute. Flint Institute of Arts. Bethlehem.102 I REIbACK EARL REIBACK. Reiback's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. New Jersey. Milwaukee Art Center. New York University. . of Art. Cambridge. The Metropolitan Museum The Museum of He studied at Lehigh where he received a University.A. degree. Connecticut. New York. in 1968.A. American Art. Museum of Pittsburgh. California. New York. 1968. work is in the collections of the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Buffalo. Minneopolis. prisms and light. Los Angeles. New New York. Milwaukee Walker Art Center. B. The Cambridge. Lenses. Pennsylvania. degree. Contemporory Arts Association Whitney Museum Art. His A special exhibition of his work was held at the Howard Wise Gallery. Museum of Carnegie Institute. Buffalo. Mr. New Reiback was born in Jersey. California. 24 X 32 X 12. Isaac Delgado Museum of Art. He lives in New York. New York. Lumia. Orleans. Earl of Houston. in 1936. and ot the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. of Newark Museum. Museum of Art. Michigan. Ridgefield. Flint Institute of Arts. Modern Art. Esther-Robles Gallery. The Newark Museum. Whitney Museum of New York. Museum of Contemporary Art. Chicago.

Richard Feigen Gallery. New York. in group exhibitions at the Federoted London. 1967. Acrylic and oil on canvas. TenI. Milne has received several awards.MILNE I ]03 fni. Hanover Gallery. England. . England. 1960-64. Mr. London. 1964. in 1963 and 1964. England. London. 1968. and at the Saint Martin's School of Art. 1958 59. England. 1968. David Milne wos born in London. John Moores. 1968. New York end Chicago. His New York State University College of Brockport. Robert Fraser Gallery. Liverpool. London. He lives in Nev^ York. work has also been included in traveling exhibitions organized by the Arts Council of Great Britain. University of Essex. He studied at Ihe Salisbury School of Art. Wilshire. and his work hos British been included Artists Gallery. Nev* York.. 1964. Colchester. New York. in 1938. 1964. His work is in the collection of the McCrory Corp. 1966. Richord Feigen Gallery.l>^b DAVID MILNE. 1963. London. 84 X 168.

1963. Jr. California. San Francisco Museum of Art. 1961. Burlingome. New York. R. I960. San Francisco. He Stuart studied at Stanford University. Gump's 1961. 1960. Mr. 1961. California. and Mrs. and Mrs.. Long Beach. California. Wellington Henderson. 1967. California. Mr. North Carolina. Harry W. Mr. B. Crocker Art Gallery. American Federation of Arts. The Woodward Foundation. R. Mrs. Mr. Wilson's work in Is in the collections of Mr. 1966. Prentis Cobb Hale. Anderson. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. and Mrs. 1963. H. Pennsylvania. Paul Mellon. Scrlpps College. Brooks Walker. The Sr. 1968.. California. San Francisco. Kronnert Art Washington. Saunders. New York. and Mrs. San Francisco. Sanford Simmons. and Mrs. California.C. 1960. Morago. Stanford University. Museum. California. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. Tacoma. 1960. Washington. The Alan Gallery. He has received awards. JuvenWe Harpy Eagh. Ardmore. (19611 Art Institute of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. G. Mr. Jr. 1964. Bruce Kelham. D. San Francisco. in 1927. John J. Wilson's work has been included in group exhibitions at the San Francisco Museum of Art. John McGuire. Stanford University. 1962. 1961. Champaign. Mrs. 1958. Mary's College of California. M. University of Arizona. Casein on canvas. New York. The Winston-Solem. and Mrs. Philip Hones. California. Mr. California. The Alan Gallery. Follis. Robert Hunter. Mr. 1967. and Mrs. 1945-55. Tucson. 1962. Gallery. Stanley Woodward. Claremont. Bryan Wilson was born Stockton. and Mrs. Mr.. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at St.. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. 1961. University of Illinois. Louis Honig. Gump's Gallery. ond E. 1955. 48 x 50%. Pascoe. Sacramento. Mrs. 1963. Wilson lives in Danville. Standard Oil Company. T. Lent by Mr. . de Young Memorial Museum. Chase Manhattan Bank. Mr. Atherton. Mr. California.104 I Vi/ilON BRYAN WILSON.

1967. 1966. 1965. 98 x 62 x 9. Mr. Lytton Savings ond Loan Association. 1962. Los Angeles. 1957-59. Austin. 1964. San Francisco Museum of Art. in 1960. San Jose State College. Salem.HOLLAND r) /l05 /i1rVl THOMAS HOLLAND. Los Angeles. Mrs. 1968. J961. Miss Lois Hansen. 1965. '' . Dr. Texas. 1968. Roy Moore. Oregon. California. Then brush painted with epoxy paints. Special exhibitions of Mr. Samuel West. rooms. Robert Louter. Mr. The Hansen Gallery. and Mrs. Oakland. California. California. California. San Francisco. Son Francisco. Palo Alto. in 1936. Mr. Mr. London. 1954-56. The Hon. Santa Barbara and Berkeley. The fiber glass sheets are IS from Malibu Series. teaching at the University of California. 1964. float on waves. Washington. "^32 cut. 1965. Holland's work is in the collections of Dr. Los Angeles. California. Lonyon Gallery. Mr. Stanford University. San Francisco. Arizona State University. Mark Hatfield. Museum of Art. Santiago. 1965. 1966. Salem. La Jolla ceilings. California. Thomas Holland was born in Seattle. 1966. Philadelphia. He lives in Malibu. Atherton. Gallery. 1968. 1968. 1968. The Hansen Gallery. California. t- . His California. 1966. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. work has been included in group exhibitions at the Son Francisco Art Institute. Richmond Art Center. 1963. Holland's work hove been held at the Universidad Catolica de Chile. 1968. He studied at Willomette University.. Epoxy and fiber glass. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Malibu Series -32. California Palace of the Legion of "w-32 hangs on a hang from wall — others of the series wrap around Honor. 1964. Chile. San Francisco. Sterling HoMowoy. formed and riveted together. He has taught at the San Francisco Art Institute. Holland was the recipient of a Fulbright Fellowship to Santiago. University of California. The John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art. Sarasota. 1963. Berkeley. " Stanford University. 1962-67 and currently is 1965. Florida. South Laguna. Laguna Gloria Art Museum. run through door ways and windows. Illinois. California. Oakland Art Museum. 1964. California. Tempe. 1967. Nicholas Wilder Oregon. Richmond Art Center. California. Robert Kantor. Stanley Smevold.

106 / KITO MASANDO Masando in KITO. in 1937. Japan. lives He studied at Musashino Art University. He Tokyo. Tokyo. Son Francisco. Special exhibitions ot at the Triangle Gallery. Kito Triangle Gallery. I S. Tokyo. 1968. . Japan.F. 1968. and at the Muromalsu Gallery. His work also has been included in group exhibitions at Masando the Notional Museum of Modern Art. Kilo's work have been held San Francisco. in was born Nagoya. Oil on canvas. 1965. 61 x 49. 1968. 1967. in Nagoya. No. Tokyo. Japan.

The Angeles. Los and Mrs. 1962. Its lack of real clarity led I an investigation of acrylic. 1957-59. 1964. San Rafael. 1963. and Mrs. La Jolla Fair Modern Art. "After working I Hansen Gallery. Many months of laboratory work resulted in the technique am now using to cast acrylic sculpture. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. but I I New York. t am is fascinated by Museum Association. and the of Museum of Art. Guggenheim Museum. 1966. Norlhridge. Son Fernando Valley State College. San Francisco. 1964. 1963. some years. New York. 1966. 1964. San Francisco. Marin Regardless of its difficulties. where he received a B. New Mr. in Solomon R. Berkeley.. Guggenheim Museum. San Francisco. Lytton what it does and the primary problem its lack of time to Center of the Visual Arts. University Solomon R. 1963. Richmond investigation into gloss showed it to be unsuited what Art Center. Luciie acrylic. 1965. after. San Francisco Art San Francisco Museum of Art." in Los Bruce Beosley was born 1939. Kornblee Gallery. California. Kittyboffm. 1965. 1961. Mr. The California. 1965. Art. Milton Sperling. Johnson Foundation. and Beasley lives at the University of California. New York. Hollywood. Buffalo. Colifornia. 1963. Mr. Hills. California. in welded and cast metals for became in interested in the idea of transparency. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Richmond Art Center. Kaiser Center. California. Beverly Angeles County Museum of Berkeley. An for Mr. Beasley has received several awards. Stuart Galleries. California. Acrylic hod the clarity was was impossible to cast in large and varying cross sections. In 1962. 27 Vi X 44 X 12. 1966. The Museum had to mind. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. The pursue possibilities. Angeles. degree in Oakland. Musee d'Arl Moderne de lo Ville de Paris. however. I960. Sacramento. 1966. 1968.BEASLEY / 107 BRUCE BEASLEY. Musee d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Poris. . 1961. 1965. Inc. 1965. His He studied at DorJmouth College. Dovid Los Angeles. University of California. I then turned to polyester which was the only I 'costing' plastic then knew of. California. Institute. Los Angeles. California. Oakland. California State & Exposition Art Show. work is in the collections of Mr. Tevis Jacobs. The Hansen Gallery. 1961. and the Marin Art Museum. of California. It is a difficult and demonding technique which allows little room for error. Hanover. Son Rafael. or so was told by the plastic industry. San Francisco. Frederick Hampshire. California. Beasley's work has been included ot the I in group exhibitions Oakland Art Museum. 1966. I960. California. New York. Weisman. Bart Lytton. Everett Ellin Gallery.A. Mr. Mr. Los and Mrs. California.

Massachusetts. the United States. Alan Gallery. 1935. D. Institute of Brandeis University. 45 x 54. and with in Corporation. Whitney Museum of American Art. Massachusetts. New York. . Yaie Universiry. Illinois. Madison Square Garden Corporation. 1929-30. Massachusetts. Center. 1965) New Washington.108 /morris otOftGE L. St. Maryland. Normon. Art Students League of in and His work is in the collections of the University of Georgia. 1966. 1958. 1950. 1964. 1953. The Massachusetts. Inc. of Arts New Haven. Palais de Fontainebleau. 1961. Portland Art Museum. 1944. He has studied at Yale University. Annapolis. Annapolis. Dallas. New York. Connecticut. Republic Insurance Company. Philadelphia. University of Oklahoma. George I.. Inland Steel New York. (1949. Galerie Colette Allendy. Encyclopaedia Britannica. He Hessisches Londesmuseum Darmstadt. New Arts. 1948. The Berkshire Museum. Mr. The Downtown Gallery. New Haven. Saraband. Krannert Art Museum. Cornell University. of his work have been held at the Valentine Gallery. 1905. 1935. He lives in Lenox. 1967. American John's College. 1928. 1961. of Art. New Hampshire. Oregon. New York.. The Phillips Collection. University of Ecole des Beaux-Arts. Washington.C. New York. 1930. Utica. Institute. Germany. degree in 1928. in canvas. Peterborough. Gallery Passedoit. Wichita Art Contemporary Washington. and Museum. New York. American Academy and Letters. The Downtown Gallery. York. New York University. special exhibitions Connecticut. 1933. Connecticut. John's Museum. 1965. Des Moines. lowo. Yale University. 1967. Paris. Ithaca.C.A. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. 1947. New Haven. Oil on York. Fernand Leger and Amedee Ozenfont has taught at 1960-61. Kansas. MORRIS. St. Sharon Arts Munson-Williams-Proctor New York. 1959. Philadelphia New York University.. Museum Pittsfield.C. Paris. New York. College. Morris has received many awards. Waltham. Champaign. 1933. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Maryland. K. Athens. London. North Park National Bank.. The Berkshire Pitlsfield. 1958. 1936. 1955. Morris was born in New York. D. Chicago. in His work has been included major group exhibitions Paris. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1945. France. 1955. K. 1951. where he received a B. D.

Eloise Spaeth. The Museum of York. George Rickey. 1958. Ridgefield. Indiana. at Indiana State University. each 8 1/4 x 8 x 8V4). Indiana.LAMI5 \ 1 109 CO LEROY LAMIS. 1964. Museum Museum of Arts and Sciences. 1958. Krannert Art Museum. 1957. Howard Art Gallery. Iowa. Hirshhorn Collection. American Art. New Mexico. Boll State University. 1959. and Columbia University. Ciaremont. Whitney Museum of New York. in and Mr. 1966. 1961. New York. 40 72 high (5 pieces. 1954-56. Iowa. Mr. Mr. New York. Sarnoff. 1961. Herron of Art. 1964. 1956-61. The Contemporaries. 1960. Albright-Knox New in York. Mr. Grinnell College. Joseph H. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary The Sheldon Swope Art Gallery. Muncie. Clarke Mrs. Vernon. . He lives in Terre Haute. Scripps College. Connecticut. Mt. at the New York. Seymour Knox. Des Moines Art Center. Plexiglas. California. Iowa. Iowa. 1958. Museum New Mexico. Iowa. Terre Haute. Mt. Modern Art. Lamis' work Mr. Chicago. Cornell College. Martha Jackson Gallery. Buffalo. John Gordon. Iowa. at Morgantown. Indiana. East Chatham. New is Toronto. Staempfli Gallery. Dallas. in 1925. Buffalo. Mr. 1965. His work has been included of group exhibitions Lipman. Mr. Sonte Fe. Leroy Lomis was born Eddyville. University of Illinois. Robert Vv'. and since 1960. Jerrold Morris Gallery. Mr. Vernon. Indiana. 1968. Indianapolis. 1949-53. Terre Haute. 1966. Construction Number ?5?. I960. 1959. 1967. 1952. in the collections of the Albright-Knox and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Staempfli Gallery. 1965. Lamis has taught at Cornel' College. V/hitney Museum of New York. 1963. New Americon Art. and at Oilman Galleries. Mr. 1965. Staempfli Gallery. The University of Iowa. York. 1968. Vv'est Virginia University. (1965) Art Gallery. The Denver Art Art. Las Vegas. Lamis has received several awards. 1964. 1962. D. 1963. Neuberger. Roy R. College. Museum. He studied at New Mexico Highlands University. Dubuque. Stanley Marcus. Evansville Washington. Iowa City.C. Champaign. Mr. 1964.

1963. Ohio. School of Fine Arts. San 1950-52. Haogs Gemeentemuseum. Jahrhunderts. 1964. Vienna. Dayion Art Inslilute. Oakland. Nev/ York. 1968. Chicago. Allan Frumkin Gollery. Paris. of Contcmpcrary Institute. Los Angeles.. Chicago. A\assachusetls. 1950-52.. 1968. Francisco. 1961. 1960. California. Carnegie Pillsburgh. 1962. Mr. Soul received a B.A. Galleria La Torlarugo. Paris. Rome. Boulder. 1963. California. Special exhibitions of Mr. Ghent. Museum des 20. Typical Soigon. 1963.5.F. Ann Arbor. Acrylic. 1966. Allan Frumkin Gallery. and Oberlin College. 1964. oil. Brondeis University. 1968. 1959. 1963. Chicago. Galerie Anne Abels. Cologne. Turin. 1962. was born in San Francisco. Saul's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Solon des Jeunes Peintres. 1964. Portland. 1964. 1965. with Fred Conway. 1964. Italy. Reed College. 1968. 1962. Belgium. The Museum of Modern Art. University of Colorado. Chicago. The Art Institute of University of Michigan. New York. The Hague. 1968. California College of Arts and Crafts. Rome. He studied at the California where Mr. Nolizie Gallery. 1963. San Francisco Art Institute. 1963. Switzerland. and enamel on canvas. Walthom. . Musee Cantonal des Beaux-Ar. Galerie Breleau. 1968. 1963. 1963. Oregon. 1965. In 1962. Lausanne. Galleria La Torlarugo. 1968. 93 x 144. Mr. 1963. 1968. Louis. California. 1968. Rolf Nelson Gallery. degree in 1956. Museum of Art. Museum Art. Germony. Soul lives in Mill Valley. 1964. Abbey SoinNPierro. 1964. 1963. Peter Soul Inc.no / SAUL PETER SAUL. and he was the recipient of a groni from the William Noma Copley Foundolion. Soul's work hove been held at the Allon Frumkin Gallery. and at Washington University. Inc. 1964. 1962. in 1934. His work is in the collections of The Art Insli/ute of Chicago. Stanford University. 1961. St.

m .

His New Francisco. Moses Loskey. 1965. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Painted and 72 x 36 x 36. He has taught at the University of Illinois. Jacobsen's work is in & Co. Special exhibitions of Mr. chromed steel. the collections of Lannan Switzerland. Mr. Bristol. California. Museum York. He lives in Son Francisco. 1967. England. and since 1966. and at the Musee Cantonal des Beaux-Arts. Mr. .'^ 112 / JACOBSEN a(?5. 1965-66.. 1964-65. 1965. 1966. RODGER JACOBSEN. UrbanoChampaign. Rodger Jacobsen was born in Seattle. San Francisco Art Institute. he has taught at the San Francisco Art Institute.. Lausanne. and Miss Sally Hellyer. Untitled. Chicago. Jacobsen's work have been held at the Dilexi Gallery. San Francisco. 1967. Maidstone College of Art. 1963. Inc. Son Francisco Museum of Art. in 1939. Oakland. 1963. 1963. California.. West of England College of Art. and Son Francisco work has been included in group exhibitions at the Kaiser Center. Son of Art. Washington. 1965-66. Lent by the artist.

Moderne de la Viile de Paris. Williamsburg. University. The John Herron Art Institute.. Andover. Paul. 1965. Salzburg. Nashville. Cambridge. 1952. New York. . Oil on canvas. Minneapolis. New Orleans. Pratt Institute. 1961. 1964. Harvard University. The John University. Massachusetts. in 1918.A. 1966. York. Guggenheim Museum. 1967. Champaign. The University of Iowa. 1967. with New York. 1962. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1957. New Museum of Art.C. University of Iowa. He was artist in residence at Princeton. 1946. 1952. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. Lincoln. University of Illinois. 1963. 1954-55. Utica. Musee d'Art of Modern Art. Guggenheim Museum. Moderna de Sao Paulo. Staempfli Gallery. Art Tocomo Museum. he received B. Salzburger Museum Corolino Augusteum. Mr. Stephen Greene was born New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art.A.GREENE /ll3 STEPHEN GREENE. Los Angeles. 1958. 1963-64. Santa Barbara Mr. Butler Institute of American Art. New York. 1954. Princeton University. 1965. Museum 1963-64. 1946. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1944-45. Virginia. Washington. St. London. Greene's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Los Museum of Art. Kronnert Art Museum. Indianapolis. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at Durlacher Bros. 1950. Indianapolis. Inc. Madrid. New Urbano-Champaign. 1961. Museu de Arte de Culturo Institute Hisponico. Seattle. Angeles County Museum of Art. Gallery. New Jersey. Walker Art Center. 1946. New York University. Blue Line. University of Minnesota. Tennessee Fine Arts Center.. Detroit. 1946. City Art Museum of St. 1955. Massachusetts. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Wadsworth Atheneum. where PhiMp Guston. Staempfli Gallery. Hamline University. 32 X 36. 1953. 1937. Ohio. D. New York. York. Princeton New Jersey.. 1947. The Solomon R. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. Minnesota. Washington. 1956. degrees. (1950. Herron Art Hartford. Whitney Museum of 1963-64. Tate Gallery. University of Washington. 1961. Connecticut. Washington.. 1963. 1958. 1946. and The Corcoran Art. Austria. 1961. The Art Institute of Chicago. Museum. New York. 1946. 1963) Center. Austin. He lives in Valley Cottage. 1949. 1966. 1954. New York. 1963-64. 1955. He studied at the Art Students League of City. York. 1945. The Detroit Institute of Arts. 1961. The Tennessee Fine Arts Center. D. The Virginia in Museum of Fine Arts. New York. The Milwaukee Art Richmond. His work is in the collections of the Addison Gallery of American Art. at the National Academy of Design. D. University of Texas. Iowa City. New Jersey. Kansas City. Richmond. San Francisco. Lent by the Chase Manhattan Bank. Missouri. 1946. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. The Solomon R. Franklin Siden Gallery. Brondeis Academy of Design. Presently he teaches at Tyler School of Art of Temple University.C. Carnegie Institute. Institute. of Art. Louis. 1950. DeCordova and Dana Massachusetts. New York. Philadelphia. 1963. 1956. New York. Washington. and at Columbia University. 1945. 1945. Minneopolis. and M. Greene was awarded a Prix de Rome. 1959. 1946. Michigan. He has taught at the Art Students League of New York. 1953. New York. California. Munson-Williams-Proctor University. Brazil. New York. 1946. Massachusetts. Indiana University. New York. The Museum 1956. American Art. and the College of William and Mary.C. Nashville. The Museum of Modern Art. Iowa 1939-42. 1949. 1957. Youngstown.F. and a grant from the Notional Council on the Arts. New Kalamazoo Institute of Institute. Bloomington. National Gallery of Woltham. 1957. Isaac Delgodo Arts. 1955. New York. New York. Grace Borgenicht The Art Institute of Chicago. Pittsburgh. University of Illinois.

Los Angeles. Chorles Emerson was born 1935. Mixed media on moulded fiber glass. 1964.F. ^llfvjHr^ . Rome. Connecticut. 1961-62. ond the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Mr. Mr. where he received an M. degree in 1957. in He studied at the University of Soutiiern Colifornio. II Traghetto. Los Angeles. New York. 1968. Colifornio.A. Colifornio. 1966. 72 x 72 x Esther-Robles Gallery. Studio 35. in Los Angeles. Hollywood. Untitled 7968 — Venez/a Series. 3. 1968.A. 1962. Venice. 1962. Emerson was the recipient of o Fulbright Grant for study in Venice. Lytton Center of the Visuol Arts.lU / iMSRSON CHARLES EMERSON. and Yale University. California Stote College at Los Angeles. degree in 1963. New Haven. Emerson's work has been included in group exhibitions at Palazzo Venezio. where he received a B. Los Angeles.

Ruth White Gallery. 1938. 1940. Institute of Contemporary Arts. University of Chicago. 1939. 1940. Museum Lawrence. 1940. Minneapolis. North Carolina. The Minneapolis St.C. Boston. 1940. Minneapolis. The Cleveland Museum of Art. 1940. 1940. 1945. hove used mass produced structural elements: l-beoms. 1951. St.7 PRESTINI / 115 JAMES 4134 X PRESTINI. of Museum of Fine Museum of Art. Tennessee. Cincinnati Art Museum. 1938. New York. degree in 1930. California. Seattle Art Museum. Williamsburg. Washington. Andover. Foundation for Advanced Studies the Fine Arts. 1963. Museum of St. 1946.Northwestern University. Washington. Stockholms Universitet. Chicago. 1952-53. The Toledo Art. 1938. Ohio. 1948. Museum Oregon. 1951. 1965. 1945. 1941. Ruth White Gallery. D. Goleria Carl Van der Voort. National Collection of Fine Arts. 1948. 1959. 1964. Uni/ersity of California. M. 1940. Washington. New York. D. 1947. Crocker Art Gallery. The preciseness and crispness of the forms and spaces generated by the sculpture is the result of the use of products of industry and the control of technology. Vossar American Craftsmen's Council. Chicago. 1959. I960. Massachusetts. 1941. Joslyn Art Museum.. Evonston. California. The Philadelphia Art Alliance. Detroit. In Mr. New Hompshire. of Design of Illinois Institute of Technology. 1941. Louis. The Baltimore Mussum of Arl.. Graham Mr. 1959. 1946. 1941. I960. Illinois. D. 1940. . New York. 1947. Washington. Cornell University. 1940.S. Museum of Walker Art Center. 1940. and at the Institute 1908. Dallas Arts. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Cambridge. Among the grants which Mr. University Park. 1967." I James in Presfini v/as born In Waterford. 195J. He lives in Berkeley. The Philadelphia Art Alliance. 1941. Mr. Dartmouth College. Butler Institute of American Art. 1940. 1959. 1947. 1949. The elements have been machined and finished by industrial methods. 1948. Connecticut. 1938. 1949. Poughkeepsie. I960. 1947. angles. The Museum of Modern Russell Sage Foundation. Louis. Wayne 1950. 1940. 1951. Ithaca.. He studied at Yale University. 1940. 1962. H-beams.C. where he received a B. New York. Worcester Art Museum. 1949. .C. Sacramento. University of Minnesota. Addison Gallery of American Art. City Art University of Minnesota.C. Massachusetts. Museum of Modern New York. 1950. Berkeley. Minnesota. D. University. Berkeley. Institute of Arts. Ahmedebod Museum. pipes and tubes. 1941. of Chicago. Museum of Duke College of Dallas Durham. Indiana University. 1943. 1947. 1957. 1944. of the Contemporary Crafts New York. New York. Washington University. 1957. Lexingfo. Virginia.w . San Francisco. Seattle Art Museum. H. The Art Institute His work is in the collections of the Albright-Knox Art Walker Art Center. Pennsylvania State University. 1952. Berkeley. Structural steel. Department of State. The Cleveland Museum of Art. Buffalo. 1953.. Deportment of State. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at Northwestern University. of Fine Arts. 1960. Buffalo. University of Kentucky. 1948. I8V4 X 7V4. 1942. Institute of Contemporary Art. Hanover. Doyton Art Institute. Minneapolis. New Haven. College. State University. 1938. India. 1946. Urbona-Chompolgn. Youngstown. The Detroit Institute of Arts. B. Prestini has taught at the Illinois Institute of Technology. channels. 1939. :=:?59. Bloomlngton. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. University of Chattanooga. 1949. 1940. Stockholm. 1965. Museum. William and Mary. I960. 1950. Dayton Art Institute. Illinois. Prestini has won are those from The Museum of Modern Art. Chicogo. 1958. 1964. Omaha. 1939. Illinois. Milwaukee Art Center. University of Kansas. 1939. 1945. Prestini's work has been included exhibitions held at The group Art. 1946. Prestini has won many awards. University of California. New in York. E. Porllond Art Museum. ond elsewhere. 1967. University of American Croftsmen's Council. 1944. San Francisco. Son Francisco School of Art. and since 1956 af the University of California. Connecticut. 1949. Gallery. Evonston. Contemporary Crafts of the Art. Ahmedebod. 1965. 1940. 1959. The Denver Art 1939. at Stockholms Universitet. Stockholm. Smithsonian Institution. I960. Paul Gallery and de Young Memorial Museum. "The concept of my sculpture is to communicate the influence of science and technology on our culture through art.

1958. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the University of California.C. in San Bernardino. Oil on canvas. . Joseph H. California. Houston. San Antonio College. in where in he received a B. Municipol Art Gallery. at the He lives in Riverside. His Artisan Gallery. and at the Comara Gallery. Mr. T. degree 1950 and an M. Long Beach Museum of Art. Mr. Los Angeles. 1958. He studied 1952. D. San Antonio College. I960. 1968. 1968. California. Bradshaw has received several awards. 1950-52. California. Mr.J?6 /bR42>SHAW C It^'a n-h WiLLiAM Bellini. Walnut. Berkeley. Italy. at The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. 1962. Los Angeles. Hirshhorn Collection. at the Los work has been included in group exhibitions Angeles County Museum of Art. ot the University of California. in 1928. California.A. Bertha Lewinson Gallery. Riverside. California. and since 1957. 1966. William Bradshaw was born in El Paso. 1959. Los Angeles.A. 1967. Bradshaw has taught at the University of California. Los Angeles. degree He was the recipient of o Fulbright Fellowship to 1955-56. Mt. Riverside. Mt. H\i6e with Details by Giovanni 1967. 1965. Los Angeles. Comara Gallery. Bradshaw's work is in the collections of Lytton Savings and Loan Association. Los Angeles. Washington. BRADSHAW. University of California. 1965. 36 x 48. Walnut. Texas. Los Angeles.

Mr. York. 1958. Mount Holyoke College. Mr. Miss Kaish received a Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Scholarship. T. Miss Kaish's work is in the collections of The High Museum of Art. 1963. Mr. Mr. Audubon Artists. and with Ivan Mestrovic. Whitney Museum 1964. Alabama. Connecticut. David Sornoff. New York. *TnTr*'". and Mrs. Library. Illinois. Thou Shaft Not Kill. The Mint Museum of Art. New York. Bronze. 1956. 1946-47. Kentucky. She lives in New York. New York. and Paul Art Center. Urbano-Champoign. and Mrs. Maryland. Kodesh.'. National Pennsylvania Association of Women of Artists. New York. 1956. Frank M. 1964. Los Angeles. and Mrs. New York. Atlanta. 1956. Philadelphia. 1952. Coral Gables. Staempfli Gallery. She has studied at Syracuse University. American New York. 1962. Holy Trinity Mission Seminary.A. and Mrs. Purchase. Syracuse University. h 1968. de Pintura y Escultura. The University of Iowa. 1950. and an M. Charlotte. 1958. ^^LwK' . Westport. S.F. 1962. Massachusetts. John A. New York. Museum. 1956. Silver Springs. Escuela in 1946. Special exhibitions of Miss Kalsh's work hove been held at the Sculpture Center. Staempfli Gallery. Paul Art Center.. University of Rochester. Minnesota. Buffalo. Temple Beth Shalom. 1954. 1958.^| The Philadelphia Art Alliance. Luise Kaish was born in Atlanta. Wilmlnglon. Indiana. 1964. New York. 1955. General and Mrs. Temple Israel. of Design. New York. Athens. New York. Florida. Purnell. of Arts and Sciences. York. and a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. Minnesota. Her work has been included in group exhibitions at The Museum of Modern Art. in 1925. H. Notional Academy 1952. Phillip A. Albert of List. University of Miami. 1958. New York. Container Corporation of America. Whitney Museum B"Rith American Art.F. North Carolina. 1955. 1947-50. 1954. (1959. 1963. The Jewish Dr. Ball State University. Iowa 1958. 16V2 X 1963) 10. Albright Knox Art Gallery. Chlcogo. 1969. Temple St. University of Rochester.A. where she received o B. New Art. University of 1961. No. Georgia. Hilson.KAISH / 117 LUISE KAISH. Muncie. Inc. Birmingham Museum of Art. degree 195J. 1951. Delaware. Stoten Island Institute Louisville Public City. Bruno. 1959. New Burlington Gallery. degree in Mexico City. 1955. Georgia. New St. The Academy of the Fine Arts. Ohio University. London. 1968. Manhattcnville College of the Sacred Heart. 1963. Mudd. New York. University of Rochester. New York. New York. 1959. 1964. South Hadley. 1961. New York. 1959. and the Sculpture Center. Amoco Chemicals Corporation.

Mr. Mr. 1946. 16 x 25. in in 1919. Joseph Shapiro. Mr. Robert Nickle was born received a B.118 I NlCKli \. Oak Park. 1964. Mr. Feigen-Polmer Gallery. Michigan. Pittsburgh. Mr.\ tr-^/ ^ £> ROBERT NICKLE. 1942. Mr. 1959. Los Angeles. Chicago. Irving Charles Winston. studied at the University of Michigan.. Mr. Chicago. and Richard Gray Gallery. Nickle's work have been held at the B. Mr. Edwin Bergman. Richard Gray Gallery. Mr. 1963. Mr. The Arl Institute of annually since 1953. Mr. Forman. degree in Saginaw. 1964. Mr. Winnetka. Harold Weinstein. where he and at the Institute of Design of Illinois Institute of Technology. Nickle's work has been included in at New Realities. Paris. Illinois. Mr.. Allan Warwell. Mr. Nickle has taught at the University of Circle since 1955. He Ann Arbor. New York. group exhibitions Chicago. Museum of Modern Art. Illinois. Leonard Horwich. The 1961. Joel Starrels. Chicago. Untitled. Robert Mayer. Sr. Chicago. C. . Dr. Roy Friedman. Special exhibitions of Mr. George Danforth. Jr. Charles Murphy. 1968. Paper collage. Nickle's work is the collections of The Art Institute of Chicago.D. Illinois at Illinois. Charles Murphy. Chicago. Museum of Art. Chicago He lives in Chicago. Holland Gallery. in Mr. Carnegie Institute.

The Chicago. in 1907. 1951) 37^8 Lavender Hair. He has painted with Myron Lechay. New York. Iowa. lowo. Tempe. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Cedar Rapids Art Center. Virginia. Lincoln. Philadelphia. Iowa Mr. Philadelphia. Randolph-Mocon College. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Iowa. Indiana University. Art Center Association. Maine. Museum of Art. Mr. New York.73 LBCHAY I U9 JAMES LECHAY. Massachusetts. Illinois. Florida. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. University. Davenport Municipal Art Gallery. Lechay's work has been included ot In group exhibitions of Art. Iowa. Lechay has taught at Stanford University. James Lechay was born in New York. The Museum of Fine Arts. 46 Vs (1948. Ithaca. Birmingham Museum Alabama. of University of Nebraska. New York. Brooks Memorial Art Gallery. Kansas. The University of lowo. Bloomington. Cedar Rapids. Topeka. Washington and Lee University. The Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. His work Is in the collections of Illinois University. Kroushoor Galleries.-M . Oil Porfroif of Rose w'lih x on canvas.C. Wesleyan University. Cedar Rapids. where he received a B. City Art Museum of St. Massachusetts. Wichita Art Museum. New York. Buffalo. Arizona State University. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. lechay has received many awards. Louis. The Detroit Institute of Art. Fort Worth Art Center. Worcester Art Museum. Kansas. Lincoln. The Metropolitan Museum of Art.. Des Moines Art Center. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Kansas City. of the Fine Syrocuse University. The Brooklyn Museum. University of Urbano-Champoign. The University of Iowa. The Toledo Illinois. Pennsylvania. New Britain Museum of American Art. Washburn University. Joslyn Art Museum. The Boltlmore Museum of Art. He was the recipient of an Honorary Doctor of Fine Arts degree from Coe College. Virginia. . Memphis. Rochester Art Center. Mr. Wesleyan Cedar Art Institute Coe College. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Herron Museum of Art. The Art Institute of Chicogo. lowo. teaching at The University of Iowa and lives City.A. HolMns College. Pittsburgh. New York. Californlo. lowo. New York. Palm Beach Art Institute. Tulsa. Falls. lowo. New York University. Iowa. Nebraska Art Association. Blonden Memorial Art Gallery. New York. Bloomington. Museum of Art. The Brooklyn Museum. Philbrook Art Center. in 1961. Lexington. Fort Dodge. The Corcoron Gallery of Art. Cornell Museum. 1966. He studied at the University of Illinois. Lynchburg. The Denver Art Museum. Springfield. San Francisco. Virginia. Springfield Art Association. Indianapolis. Omoho. State College of Iowa. The Pennsylvania Academy Arts. The Arts Club of Chicago. Louisville. Richmond. D. Urbano-Champaign. Whitney Museum of American Art. Bethlehem. Skowhegon Presently he in is School of Painting and Sculpture. degree in 1928. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. Ohio. Connecticut. West Palm Beach. Washington. Carnegie Institute. Minnesota. Des Moines Art Center. Iowa City. Missouri. Kentucky. Middletown. Kraushaar Galleries. and The Toledo Museum Woman's of Art. lowo City. Connecticut. Lehigh University. The American Federation of Arts.

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the chamber walls cry and scream ond awaken there is no sleep here. Maine. this utter phantasy What should we do now Believe.HAROLD PARIS. it? reason os a beginning. as in of benigness. California. This is for the I my — — — I I skeptic. Smithsonian Institution. The Hansen Gallery. Do we exist because of If? no more than for the lack of Is it it. is oil this ineffable statement the wonder forth. Crypts. Solly Judd constant searching and seeking. Paris' work has been Included at group exhibitions The Baltimore Museum of Art. Berkeley. Oakland Art Museum. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Joseph H. burials unearthed ond found again. of Fine Arts. How clear Special exhibitions of Mr. Who can see it? University of Wisconsin. if Whot does look like? His soul. Boston. Not — all this — content. Tulane University of Louisiana. Amerlko Haus. Golerie Ventodor. torn. Oakland Art Museum. Waterloo Historical Society Museum. Notional Gallery of Art. York. bleeding within. Ameriko-Haus. Ontario. Golerie Kunst der Gegenwart. Berkeley. Hirshhorn Collection. in Seattle. Hamburg. Salzburg. Paris" work hove been held at Humboldt State College. Salone Annunciata. Munich. . a mortality — weak and — cold OS forever. and at the tender outer skin — New York. Portland Museum of Art. SaorbriJcken. Washington. chambers. white.C. in Barcelona. see? All of the it truly for you is — and mind. is there Shall no olso no exit. The Brooklyn Museum. Son Francisco. Solon de la Jeune Sculpture. and a fellowship from the University of California.' Koddish' Notional Collection of Fine Arts. no entrance and no one to enter and tears in my eyes in my being will close this room never to open to deny to take of this essence and seal it seal it os o bond between myself and the love feel for the all of man. Ottawa. The Where does it come from — Museum of Modern Art. long voyoge into my past the war. Spain. Oregon. the form. Portland. Library of Congress. Notional Gallery of Canodo. the all this I — — — — of California. in 1925. D. imbedded gutting these irresolute shapes. Gallery. It my your man destroys in — is a Koddish for all the 'lost' one ever see inside? — life. oil that cannot be again and not just the six million I — but the ever project all that ever is too long a time to see. 96 x 48 x 12. Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation He has taught at Scholarship. New York. Philadelphia Museum of Art. University of North Dakota. that hod . "Back into a time-place that was surrendered and been forgiven has washed Ploslic. Are they also not only Oakland. Village Art Center. Phoenix Art Museum. Los Angeles. Pratt Institute.' soft-resilient. Austria. Berkeley. to close this room. this my dreoms of outside. A vehicle perhaps o conscience. University of Delaware. . Unending. the wail of the shofor the 3. Paul Kontor Gollery. Son Francisco. The Hansen Gallery. solemn and Gallery. Berkeley. black and inside — the love and I see? This huge block Harold Paris was born Edgemire. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Haags Gemeentemuseum. New York. Before it a smoll mound to gaze and store ond ponder at these never to enter walls. glass that have shielded Where did it oil come from? Where was it so forgotten and so now remembered. Philadelphia Museum of Art. over and over to wait. really therel it — to see — No. The Museum of Modern Art. Kitchener. to fear. Newark. Esther Stuttmon Gallery. soft-hard. and protest — too must moke I this denial. and then the hot and cold of sonctuary terror. Berlin. After years only the aesthetic. A silent testimony to our passing. Presently he teaches ot the to wolk upon these floors as University of Colifornia. and again — set in vines is 'ever too long California Poloce of the Legion of Honor. Pratt Institute. hard-soft. To make this huge chomber and to stand mute. University of California. Poris. in and he lives on experience only to the senses. Martha Jackson Gollery. Rain my eyes clear and down soul. Stanley Williom Hayter's Atelier the recipient of a John Simon 17." in this affirmation. Colifornlo. D. I con evolve I — block. my childhood. A black box. work is in the collections of The Art Institute Like the inside of a) my of Chicago. The New York Public Library. Washington. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Argent Gallery. free. — and and consciousness has lifted the inner core of my being. . the cry of the stoned and the cries of the just. Colifornio. No door. can do only this. University become. How did this come to pass? Finally to know and to believe why am an ortist and why and how hove come to this 'Koddish. New Orleans. Whitney Museum of American Art. Brooks Memorial Art Only the blind with two small children. . the organization. unknowing. am a penitent and a catalyst to my own self and work. The Philadelphia Art Alliance. but Gordon Woodslde Gallery. Pains of an unburdened this of Tulone University of Louisiana. Paris was 'life ond death. Amerika-Haus. No one may ever see this room to wonder at and to know. Madison. Silvan Simone Gallery. New Orleans. Whitney Museum of American Art. The Pasadena Art Museum. He hos studied at the Akodemle der bildenden summon the image — Why was unable to say the word. Isaac Delgodo Museum of Art.C. Wittenborn Gallery. Newcomb College now beneath cold man. severed. . New York. is There no entrance. New Orleans. Why? So it PARIS could be understood I 121 — forgotten lost. California. o time to see. you did. two smiling rases Again. Areata. brooding ond with sense and it all that I knov/ (and do not know. Kijnste. The anguish of making this room now can be lived and willed. San Francisco. white forms with heat and cold Mr. Who closed it? We. graves? And the heat within. White. The Hague. What all is unending denied. Soarlondmuseum.000 years and o scream in Viet Nam. Germony. Museum — tell us sits blood ond pain of time sealed ond a seal upon — What do you within — life . San Francisco. Milan. New York. Beverly Hills. to let Munich. Creative Lithographic Workshop. What is (t this Kaddish this refutation? It is o long. Son Francisco Museum of Art. Wall Piece F.' Bright images evolved with new I I love as though a great burden Why it is If closed? isn't. Memphis. The blind con be witness to this — feel). 1968. is there really. and visions become what they were? Block and New Mr. New York. Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. Grond Forks. Golerie Moderne. All the trials and starts and skirmishes now find a way to reveal drops ore as tears within me my — the running the pones of clouded streaks of the Through the seeing of remembering sending a message of love. What do all room. California. tombs.

A. Miss Eve Marie Saint. Max Kozloff. Stanford University. William Copley. He taught at Sacramento City College. New Jersey. Mr. California. Mr. Albert Wise. Akademie der Berlin. Crocker Art Gallery. Mr. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. William Rubin. Connecticut. THIEBAUD. Mr. V/oltham. John Bronsten. Hoogs Mayer. Galleria Schwartz. 1964. Corter Burden.-7^^ 122 I TFIESAUD ^^ WAYNE and pastel on canvas. Massachusetts. Champaign. The Hague. Mr. Whitney Museum of American Art. New York. California. Los Angeles County Kunste. Washington. Mr. Richard Brown Baker. Richard Robb. H. Hirshhorn Collection. B. 1962. New York. Seattle. Albrechl Mr. Mr. The been held at the E. 1967. Mr. Stanford University. California. Goodhue. Boris Goldowsky. Ithaca. 1963. Mr. Mr. Museum. Wodsworth Atheneum. Arts. Philadelphia. 1963. Sacramento State College. Mr. Gump's Gallery. Dr. 1964. Southern Illinois University. Milan. Mr. grants and fellowships. Sacramento. 1964. D. Sacramento City College. San Special exhibitions of Mr. The Woodward Foundation. Connecticut. John de Menil. 1963. in 1920. 1965. Philip Johnson. Samuel Sacks. Mr. and Mrs. He has been teaching at the University of California. Boston. Allan Stone Galleries. Arizona. The Solomon R. 1963. Kansas City. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. . 1952. degrees. Son Jose Stote College. Brondels Mr. Robert Illinois. Acrylic 75 x 75. The Newark Museum. Mrs. work University of Illinois. Carbondale. and Mrs.. Jack Glenn. 1955. Library of Museum of Art. Brondels University. 1966. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. The Art Institute of Chicago. Mr. 1964. Sheldon. 1964. 1957. Davis. Connecticut. Missouri. Vancouver Art Gallery. Arnold Maremont. Bruno. where he received B. J. 1964. Kronnert Art Museum. and Mrs. B. at the San Francisco Art Institute in 1958. Johrhunderts. Miss Leslie Coron. Mr. California. Phillip A. Hartford. 1965. The Washington Gallery of Modern Art. Museum des 20. (1965. Thiebaud has been the recipient of several awards. Bogley Wright. Horry F. Co/omo Ridge. and Mrs. Mr. Oakland Art Museum. Modern Art.C. Houston. James Thrall Soby. Mr. Sobel. W. Ben Heller. and he lives in Hood. in the collections of Mr. 1962. Buffalo. Aldrlch Museum of of Museum 1963. Mr. Hartford. Wlnnetko. 1965. California in 1951. Thiebaud's work hove Abroms. Hollywood. Vienna. Joseph. Ben Case. A. His is Wayne Thieboud was He studied at born in Mesa. San Francisco. 1967. Mr. 1967. and at Cornell University. A. Thiebaud's work has been in numerous group Gallery. Institute of Woltham. Gollln. and Mrs. Leon Kraushar. California. Mr. John Coplons. Joseph H. Francisco. Wodsworth Atheneum. California. Honford Yang. C. New York. Stephen New York. Contemporary St. Congress. 1963. Art. 19671 University. John Chamberlain. 1964. Mr. Mr. 1968. Massachusetts. Miss Audrey Sabol. Chicago. Guggenheim Museum. Kansas Contemporary City. New York. Paine. Mr. Los Angeles. Gemeentemuseum. Allan Stone Galleries. 1964. and M. RIdgefield. 1953. London. Missouri. San exhibitions including those at the Nelson Gallery-Atkins Francisco. Mr. California. Mr. Mr. Los Angeles. Louis Kane. M. de Young Memorial Museum. Missouri. since I960. California.A.

the space took to of is based on the relation of space with would be the place. in collections including those of Mr. 1965. and a grant from the National Endowment for the Albreaux Gallery. string. 1967. 48 x 48. 1965. California. San Francisco. Samuel West. D. South Laguna. San Francisco. numerous public and private Monte Factor. the time.F. to 1966. Los Angeles. Fiber glass. how long It look from one place to another. Mr. 1965-68. in Berkeley. California. Philadelphia. Dr. San Francisco Art Gallery. ond M. and is currently teaching at Sacramento State College. He lives in Woodacre.c u GE/S / 123 P WILLIAM R. The differentness Washington. Quay Foir. "Therefore compressing time so as to make while gives meaning as one looks. Mr. San Francisco Art one spends time at. Arts. .F. at The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Geis' work in William Geis was born in Salina. Reno. "All of my work time. 1967. He studied at the Son Francisco Art Institute.C. 1968. Institute. Since meaning often given that which at the New York. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at Bolles Gallery. 1968. GEIS III. Sterling Holloway. Boston. 1968. 1963. and plaster.A. 1967. is Mr. where he received B. San Francisco. Geis has taught at the San Francisco Art Institute.. a John Simon He was awarded Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. California. seem a long University of Nevada. 1940. The 1965-66. 1967. one place from another it is the controlling factor in It how long takes to look from one place to another. in is then possible seem to compress time by controlling is His work has been included World's group exhibitions spatial change. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Kansas. A Polynesian Reefer. 1967. degrees. Los Angeles. Oakland Art Museum." it Institute. Portland Art Museum. then it would follow that the most meaning would be contained in the most time. Oakland. 1968.A. Oregon. paint. California.

the Smithsonian Institution. Mr. California. and Mrs. In 1950. Liebmann was the recipient of a Fulbright "The world that man builds around himself concerns and horrifies "I Fellowship to study at the Ecole Nationale Superieure des Beaux-Arts. this He lives in use bricks to express concern. Massachusetts. 1954. bricks indicate that the horrors about him — the man himself creates Sciences. His crowding. recognized size which permits particularly me to when I paint vast areas — suggest scale. . New York. received a B. He studied at Harvard University. Boston. me. New York. Greece. Providence. The vastness becomes immense when comprised the Stable Gallery. 1968. Bahamas. Rhode Thompson. the sterility. in 1928. work was held at His work has been included Design. almost — A special exhibition of Mr. degree 1952.A. D. 1953. and a B. where he graduated magna cum laude and Chicago. deserts. and a fellowship from Harvard University to study in Athens. Neil MacTaggert. Colt. Sydney." Paine. Paris. Island. Stephen and patiently.124 I U£BMANN GcRHARDT LIEBMANN.. 1965. New York. Australia.C. Hospital Service Corporation-Blue Cross. Mr. in 1968. and Mrs. Leonard B. Cambridge. the atomized cells. 1965. Liebmann's of brick. Nassau. National Collection of Fine Arts. Dr. And he does this laboriously work Is in the collections of Mr. 72 X 96. degree in Stable Gallery. in group exhibitions at the Notional Academy and of of units 4 inches by 8 inches. Mr. 1965-66. They are of a New York. Norfolk Museum of Arts "More importantly. New York. brick by brick by brick. Gerhardt Liebmann was born in Los Angeles. Washington. walls. Acrylic on board. Virginia. Ian and Mrs. Pylon.Arch.

and Mrs. He studied at the California College of Arts and Crafts. is Oakland. is Mr. California. Arthur Goldberg. Los Angeles. Oakland. 1959-60. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the California Palace of the Legion of Honor. of University of Illinois. Beverly and Mrs. San Jose. 1961. 1967. E. Special exhibitions of Mr. Santo Monica. Sam Richardson wos born in Oakland. Alvin N. California. California. Mr. Mr. *^^^^ . 1967. Sterling in the collections of Mr. New York. Richardson has taught at the California College of Arts and Crafts. San Francisco. Eight Thin Miles of Thof Guy's Fiber glass and lacquer. and Mrs. Richardson's work Melvin Hirsch. California. San Francisco Museum of Art. California. 1966. Robles Gallery. Esther-Robles Gallery. Valley. Son Francisco. 1963. New York. Mr. 1966. California. California. Ohio. 1968. Los Angeles. Whitney Museum American Art. 1967. 1962. and he He at lives in teaching at San Jose State College. Crocker Art 1967. Haas.F.A. 1965. 1956. Joseph Mendelson. and Mrs.RICHARDSON / 125 SAM RICHARDSON. Hills. San Francisco. Champaign. Miss Sally Heller. Sacramento. 1961. degree in 1960. Krannert Art Museum. Humboldt State College. New York. where he received a B. South Loguno. Mr. Hollowoy. Areata. EstherRobles Gallery. 1968. Oakland presently City College. 1967. and an Mr. degree M. 1959-60. California. New York. 1968. Richardson's work have been held The Hansen Gallery. Richmond Art Center. Whitney Museum of American Art. in in 1934. 39 (1967) x 95 x 6. 1962. 1962. 1968. Esther- Gallery. B. Museum of Contemporary Crafts of the American Craftsmen's Council. California. Mortimer Brandt Gallery. 1966. Oakland Art Museum. Los Angeles.A. 1964. 1966. 1965.

Look. Osborn lives In in Salisbury. 1929-35. Mr. Wisconsin. New York. Connecticut. Connecticut. The Brooklyn Museum. Fortune. Mr. The American Federation of Arts. Atlanta University. Georgia. Oshkosh. The Virginio Museum of Fine Arts. Chicago. Washington. Lakeville. at the University of North Corolino. Robert Osborn was born Oshkosh. 1965. 1961. Paine Art Center and New Haven. Osborn has taught at the Hotchkiss From 1935-39. 1952-54. New Republic. Sharon Creative Arts Foundation. Connecticut. Madison. in Azeitao. 1944. . traveled extensively illustrator of Mr. x 22.. The Downtown Gallery. and in cartoons and caricatures have appeared The national magazines such as Esquire. Wisconsin. 1928. Mr. Massachusetts. 1952. 1962. Wadsworth Atheneum. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Academle Scandlnave. Connecticut. The Berkshire Museum. 1962. 1964. 1958. and New Yorker. and Despiou. 30 The Downtown Gallery. Chapel Hill. Connecticut. 1967. is School. Paine Art Center and Arboretum. 1961. in Richmond. 1964. Oshkosh. 1959. New York. dry tempera New York. Portugol. he in Academy. The Detroit Institute of Arts. at the University of Wisconsin. D.C. Osborn's work has been Institute of exhibitions at The Art Addison Gallery of American Art. Yale Katonoh Gallery. Hartford. Osborn's work of the in Europe. British in 1904. Hartford. D. Massachusetts. Paris. Connecticut. 1967. Wisconsin. Chicago. Pittsfield. and collage on paper. 1928-29. 1959. He studied University. Pastel. New York. Friesz Rome. He his many collections including those is the author and many books.C. and with Othon Arboretum. Harper's Magazine. Wadsworth Atheneum. Container Corporation of America. Vietnam. The Corcoran Gallery of Art.726/ OSBORN i^OBERT OSBORN. New York. Life. Washington. 1960. Andover.

Allen's work have been held at York Drawing Society. 1954. H. 1968. La Jollo Museum of Art. Acrylic on Berkeley Gallery. 1965. Brand Library of Art and Music. University of Michigan. Mr. San Francisco Museum of Arf. 1954. In 1931. 1964. California. Ann he has been teaching at the University of California. Arbor. 1951-54. The Newark Museum. M. 1957. Berkeley. Mr. 1952. 1967. California. 1956. 74 x 65. 1961. 1955. Art Gallery of Greater Victoria. San Francisco. 1951. 1965. Ohio.ALLBN I n? BOYD canvas. Colifornia. 1958. Berkeley Gallery. He lives in Berkeley. British Columbia. 1965. 1964. 1961. Pa/oro yaWey. . He studied at the University of California. Glendale. 1966. City and County of Son Francisco. de Young Memorial Museum. 1966. 1958. Mr. ALLEN. California. Athens. Berkeley. 1966. Art Commission. California. Allen's work has been included In group exhibitions at work Is in the collections of the Wesley Foundation and the Westminster Foundation. Michigan. from the University of California. 1963. New His Special exhibitions of Mr. 1967. New Jersey. Reno. 1960. California. 1964. San Francisco. 1955. 1953. University of Oakland. California. The Newark 1956. Mills College. New Jersey. New York. Boyd Allen was born Muskegon. 1962. 1965. 1959. Nevada. 1957. Allen received a James Phelan Traveling Fellowship Richmond Art Center. 1965. Berkeley. Since 1962 Museum. Chlco State College. James Wlntersteen. San Francisco. in the Oakland Art Museum. 1958.

University of Florida. Buffalo. Rio de Janeiro. Arts. Massachusetts. New York. University of Pennsylvania. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Mr. Carnegie Institute. with Roberto Burle Marx. Mr. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1952. . New York. 1967. 1966. and Mrs. Mr. He lives in New York. 1967. and the Stable Gallery. Boston. Ltd. 1962. Jacques Kaplan. 1967. List. I960. Museum Art. Mr. 1935. 1966. Mrs. Greenwich. Connecticut. John de Menil.V. New York. Galerla Bonino. 1966.I. Line. Krannert Art Museum. 1966. 1967. Ridgefield. 1965. Mrs. The Museum of Modern Art. 1965. University of Arizona. 1961. Institute of Contemporary Art. liquid plastic anci 25 x 25. Flint Institute of Michigan. 1967. 1968. Philadelphia. Houston. 1967. Gainesville. Mercury. Brussels. 1966. and at the Academie Julian. He studied ot the University of Colorado. Miami. 1966. Mallory's work in the collections of Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1967. where he received a Bachelor of Architecture degree. Institute of Contemporary Art. 1966. 1958. New York. Whitney Museum of American New York. Escola Nacional de Belcs Artes.. Paris.. P. (1967) in Ronald Mollory was born in Philadelphia. Institute of Contemporary Art. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Mirell Gallery. San Francisco Museum of Art. Mrs. Ridgefield.128 / MALLORY RONALD MALLORY. Albert A. Boulder. Boston. 1967. 1951. New York. 1965. Connecticut. Champaign. Mallory's work has been included in group exhibitions at the Gollerie 7. Richard Brown Baker. Contained Mercury air. Philadelphia. Mr. George Staempfli. Connecticut. 1964. Harold Lippman. The of Modern Art. Paris. New York. Palais des Beaux Arts. 1956. New Brunswick. Contemporary Arts Association of Houston. Pittsburgh. Mr. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Galerie Claude Volsey. Worcester Art Museum. University of Illinois. New Jersey. Tucson. Rutgers University. Bernard Gimbel. Byron Gallery. Gallery. Museum is of Art. Pennsylvania. Paris. Stable Gallery. Chase Manhattan Bonk. Inc.

Gollery of Modern Art. 1967. Stable Gallery. Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. Basle.. Connecticut. 1962. Connecticut. Guggenheim Museum. University. New York. Oil on canvas. Washington. 1929-32. Works Progress Administration. 1963. 1961. and exhibitions held at the Palazzo Groneri. 1966. Smithsonian Institution.LEE KRASNER. lives in and with Hans Hofmonn. London. 1963-65. 1962. 1962. New York. New York. 1959. in 1911. Britain. Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. New Wadsworth Atheneum. 1951. Queens College. Galerie Beyeler. 1961. 1959. New York... in KRASNER I 129 Lee Krasner was born Brooklyn. Martha Jackson Gallery.. 1960.V. Turin. Newcostle-upon-Tyne. 1938-40. East Hampton. Massachusetts. D. University. 1967. Howard Wise Gallery. City College of New York.C. New York. Inc. Yale New Haven. 1964. X 68 100. The Jewish Museum. South Hodley. Switzerland. 1964. 1968. 1926-28. 1962. York. Washington. University of Alabama. 1968. Howard Wise Gollery. Transition. New York. Hartford. Notional Academy Design.M •!. Mount Holyoke College. New York. I.. New York. New York. Hampton. Miss Krasner New at York. New York.. 1965. IU. J961-62. Marlborough-Gerson Gallery. East New 1962. She of has studied at The Cooper Union School of Art and Architecture.C. 1967. England. Miss Krosner's work has been in numerous group exhibitions including a traveling exhibition sponsored by the 1941-42. 1962. 1961. New York. New York. Special exhibitions of Miss Krasner's work have been held The Betty Parsons Gallery. Notional York. New York. Charlottesville. University of Virginia. Inc. D. Guild Holt.« . Long Island University. New York. 1962. The Solomon R. Marlborough Fine Art Limited. loing Art Italy. Inc. New York. The Museum of Modern Art. Gallery. 1955. 1958. Signer Gollery. Collection of Fine Arts. Arts Council of Great London. New York. 1933.

730 .

San Francisco Museum of Art. Kunstverein. 1965. 1964. Tulane University. Los Angeles County Museum Museum of Fine Arts. degree in 1941. Mr. New Orleans. The Denver Art Museum. The forces which come to bear and the shapes and movements they engender do not imitate Nature. of Art. Los Angeles. Smithsonian Institution." Moderna Museet. 1951. residence at Olivet Netherlands. Muhlenberg College. Atlanta Museum. Indiona.. 1954. He lives in East Guggenheim Museum. Arnhem. The Arts New Orleans. 1964. Phoenix Art Museum. New Jersey. The Illinois Institute of Social Research. Whitney Museum of New York. Otterlo. 1963. of Art of Ogunquit. Iowa City. Houston. Santa Barbara of Museum of Art. Hanover. The designs behave like machines but echo and suggest living forms. 1960 and 1961. Germany. 1953. 1961. Massachusetts. 1967. Staatliche Kunstholle. Herron Little Museum of Art. Academic Andre Lhote and Academic Moderne. The Missouri Botanical Gardens. Laurence S.C. Pork Sonsbeek. New York. University of Washington. University of Cclifornla. Mr. Bern. New Arts. 1959.) 1961. 1953. 1960. 1965. 1929-30. Germany. StedeMjk Museum. Paris. Tel St. The Netherlands. DiJsseldorf. Berkshire Arts Center. and Mrs. 1956. Hamburg. Santa Barbara. Germany. 1963. The Baltimore Chicago. Michigan. 1955-61. Louisiana Museum. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Maine. 1967. New York. 1968. Philadelphia. Kunstholle. Michigan. 1965. Center. But their performance is analogous to organic life and may appear to be associated present concern I — 1964. Museum . D. Germany. Bethlehem. Club of Chicago. The Montclair Art Museum. 1964. where he received a B. Northampton. Moderna Museet. and at the Institute of Design of Technology. 1959. Los Angeles. The Hampshire. 1940-41. Marcus. 1934. New Hampshire. and at Knox College. 1965. University of Iowa. Rockefeller. Robert Strauss. degree. The City Art Museum St. Stockholm. Kalamazoo College. 1962. 1965. Mossochusetts. 1962. as reprinted in "George York. Addison Gallery of American Art. Isaac Delgado Museum of Art. Hills. I960. 1957. Humblebcek. National Collection of Fine Arts. Massachusetts. Boston. Paris." Kraushaar Galleries. Palais des Beaux Arls. Margaret 1955. 1965. Hanover. Massachusetts. 1958. California. Williamstown. 1946-48. and Mus3e Notional Rodin. New York. 1948. Germany. Hirshhorn Collection. Hyde Park Art Kunstverein. 1965. Beverly New York. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Kansas City Art Institute and School of Design. 1953. 1967. Spoce Churn. 1955. Oklahoma. New Hampshire. New York. 1963. Troy. 1968. I960. Massachusetts. he was director of The Arts. Minneapolis. University of Rochester. Bloomington. Union Carbide Corporation. Mr. 1959. Andover.RICKEY I 131 GEORGE "My RICKEY. Michigan. Associated American Museum. 156 high. New York. 1926-29. Walker Art Center. New York. Kentucky. I960. 1959. 1956. Hamburg. New York. DiJsseldorf. 1966. 1945-46. Boston." (From the catalogue of "Movement in Art. Art. 1965. Pennsylvania. The Cleveland Museum of Art. 1937. New Orleans. Berlin. Dovid Stuart Staempfli Gallery. The American Federation of 1954. Smith College. 1963. Muncie. Taft Schrelber. embody this ospect of Nature In freely composed kinetic' sculptures. 1961-66.C. Massachusetts. The Kalamazoo Institute of Arts. with Maurlcio Losansky. New Louis. Seattle. Detroit. Museum of Louis. Rickey's work has been included group exhibitions ot the Solon des Independents. 1964. of Modern Art. 1962. Rljksmuseum Kroller-Muller. Pennsylvania. Indianapolis. 1948. England. work from Nature but in a study the motions which Nature's laws particular way. Special exhibitions of Mr. R. Rickey has taught at the Groton School. Norman. permit that Is within my range of understanding and technical ability. Boston. Westland Center. 1952. Germany. He was the recipient of a Carnegie Fellowship. and Mrs. 1948-49. and at Dartmouth College. 1965. The Solomon From 1939-40. Kraushaar Galleries. Hanover. New is York. Missouri. 1937-39. Brown Gallery. Galerie Roepcke. Museum Rickey Kinetic Sculpture. at Howard Wise Gallery and Staempfli Gallery. 1947. AAr. 1928-29. 1968. Dartmouth College. Chicago. Institute of Contemporary Art. Hamburger Kunstholle. 1935. 1957. Denmark. Kalamazoo Institute of Chatham. and a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. Amsterdam. Oakland. Botterseo Pork. to Galleries. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 1960. 1961. 1937-39 and 1940-41. 1965. I960. Mr. 1966. Brussels. Allentown. Indiana. London. Dallas. 1968. I960. Wiesbaden. Leonard Asher. California. Dartmouth College. The Detroit Institute of Arts. 1933. College. New York. 1949-55. 1967 68. Los Angeles. In — Mr. 1930-33. Holyoke Community College. 1965. 1966. 1954. He also studied at the Ruskin School of Drawing and of Fine Art. Golesburg. Artists. Gemeentemusea. Pennsylvania. New York. The Metropolitan of Art. Amsterdam. 1968. The Gallery. Galerle Springer. 1965. Germany. University of California. Joseph H. 1939-40. 1965. Berlin. 1960. 1952. He studied at Balllol College of University of Oxford. Berkeley. Hous der Kunst. Universily 1961. 1963. 1963. 1957. 1953. Museum Dallas of Art. 1950. Edward S. I New York. 1962.A. Stockholm. Los George Rickey was born in South Bend. Dr. 1959. Orleans Gallery. Rickey's work have been held at Rickey's work is in the collections of Allentown Art Coz-Delbo Gallery. Angeles. 1964. Aviv Museum. Galerle Denise Rene. 1966. in 1907. 1957. Bethlehem Steel Corporation. Oxford. Williams College. Staempfli Gallery. Chicago. 1961. 1964. 1962. 1959. with it. Indiana University. Germany. 1935. New School for New York University. Washington. the Michigan. Lytton Savings and Loon Association. 1959. The Denver Art Museum. 1938. in Kossel. Contemporary Arts Association of Houston. 1936. 1960. Paris. Boll State University. Buffalo. Primus-Stuort Galleries.A. 1962. Baden-Baden. artist in New York. Amerika Haus. Museum American New York. New York. 1941. Mr. Steel. 1930. Washington. Uptown Gollery. England. He was Illinois. Kunstverein. 1945. and later an M. of Fine Arts. D. 1967. Hamburg. Louisville. and Mrs. Plt'sfield. 1943.

. Contemporary Art. The The Museum of Modern Pasadena Art Museum. Boston. Washington. The Akron of Glass. Mr. California. 1968.C. City Art Seattle Art Museum Museum Museum. 1967. New York. Chicago. formica base. Northampton. in 1928. degree in 1953. 1965. 1965. New York. Tsai's work has been included the In Albany Institute of History ond Art. Art Institute. New York. Howard Wise Gallery. electronic stroboscopic light. 1968 69. Special exhibitions of Mr. New York. 1965. 1968-69.132 I ISA! WEN YING TSAI. China. 1967. Art. and the San Francisco Museum of Art. 1965. 1968-69. Smithsonian Institution. and at the Art Students League of York. Amel Gallery. The Corning Museum New York. The Baltimore Museum of Art. 1968-69. 1968. 1961. 1967.. 1968-69. Tsai lives in received a B.S. Institute of Contemporary Art. New New York. 1967. New group exhibitions at York. Smith College. York. Howard Wise Gallery. New York. Stainless steel. J966. New York. 1965. 1964. in Wen Ying Tsai was born studied at the University of Michigan. 1965. Massachusetts. 1965. Tsai's work have been held at the Ruth New Sherman Gallery. Chrysler Art Massachusetts. The Brooklyn Museum. of Provincetown. 1968. 1968. London. Houston. D. New Jersey. Amoy. Harmon/c Scu/pfure -8. National Collection of Fine Arts. The Montclair Art Museum. harmonic vibrator. 1966. Ohio. Milwaukee Art Center. The Toledo Museum of Art. 1965. 1967. Louis. of St. and 80 x 17 diameter. Institute of Contemporary Arts. The Jewish Museum. 1968-69. University of Thomas. 1953-57. where he Mr. Museum of St. He Ann Arbor.

Inc. Museum. 1948. 1965) Ford. 1953. Farnsworth Library New Academy Porrish Art of the and Art Museum. Whitney Museum of American York. 1945. Jersey. Louis. Pennsylvania. 1942. 1946. of Art Wyeth has received many awards. 1963. Philadelphia. 1955. 1949. and The New York."7rru -7- WYBTH I )33 ANDREW WYETH. New Hampshire. Washington. William A. 1961. University of Arizona. and Co. Santo Barbara Museum of Art. Whitney Museum of The Museum of Modern Art. Manchester. 1945. Omaha. The Museum of Fine Arts. Mr. Philodelphio. Moscow. 28 '4. Cambridge. 1952. 1940. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1963. Maine. American Art.. Joseph E. 1963. 1946. Maine. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. 1963. and Mrs. Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. in Andrew Wyeth was born in Chadds 1917. New York. Fine Arts. Boston. 1950. Mr. Oslo. Farnsworth Library and 1951. University of Illinois. Delaware Art Center. 1944. 11948. 1956. 1944. Art.. 1963.C. in New York. 1957. 1951. Munson-Willioms-Proctor Institute. New York. 1943. Southampton. 1953. Museum of Art. Tote Gallery. Utico. Hartford. Houston. 1949. . Harvard University. Levine. Son Francisco. Pennsylvania. Urbana Champaign. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. M. 1938. 1963. 1963. Connecticut. Norway. Pittsburgh. New York. at the Beoverbrook Art Conoda. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 1958. Wyeth's work has been included at in group exhibitions Lent by Mr. 1966. 1951. Manchester. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1966. 1952. 1958. 1952. Joslyn Art Tucson. Gallery. Institute Art. The Museum of Modern Philadelphia New York. He studied with his father. Rockland. Buffalo. Son Francisco. 1964. New York. New York. Connecticut. 1963. 1937. Wyeth. M. Mr. N. D. Doll & Richards. Inc. London. His work is represented in the public collections of the Addison Gallery of American Art. Wilmington. 225/4 X Water color. 1965. 1948. 1938. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1941. William A. 1941.. The Currier Gallery of Art. Inc. artist and was the recipient of the Presidential Freedom. The Art of Chicago. 1939. New York. 1968. Rockland. de Young Memorial Museum. The Baltimore Museum of Art. 1966-67. Museum. 1959. 1947. 1963.. William Penn Memorial Museum. Lyman Allyn Museum.. 1964. The Pennsylvania Museum of Art. 1966. illustrator. M. Wadsworth Atheneum. Massachusetts. Maine. 1943. Knoedler 8. 1946. 1942. City Art Museum of St. Delaware Art Center. 1960. 1958. Morgan Library. 1955. Massachusetts. The Art Institute of Chicago. The Pierpont New London. Fredericton. The New Art. 1951. 1950. 1959. New 1938. 1949. 1956. Wyeth lives in Chadds Ford. Cornegie Institute. 1950. 1963. he 1948. 1965. Knoedler & Co. Andover. 1958. M.. exhibitions of his work have been held at the Macbeth Gallery. 1959. Christmas Tea Pol. 1948. Boston. 1964. Horrisburg. Cambridge. Museum special of Ogunquil. Knoedler & Co. 1963. The Currier Gollery of Montcloir Art Museum. and Coe Kerr Gollery. Pennsylvania. In 1943. 1963. 1957. 1949. Nasjonalgolleriet. Museum of Fine Arts. York. California. Museum. Medal of C. 1966. Wilmington. 1962. 1956. H. New Art Hampshire. 1939. 1952.

Urbono-Chompaign. 1967. Madison. . and a special have never accomplished everything pursued In a work nor fully understood what it is am striving for. Gilman Galleries. His work is in the collection of the Madison Art Center. Wisconsin. My observations create a world of opposing forces. Menominee.734 / TRikBER RiCHARD TREIBER. " My 1940. 1966. 1967. Treiber taught at the University Wisconsin. 1967. exhibition of his work has been held at Edgewood College. and at the University of Wisconsin. 1967. Madison. of Wisconsin. these frustrations comes the necessity for my next attempt.F. and numerous private collections. degree in work has been included in group exhibitions at the Madison Art Center. lives in Edgewood College. Wisconsin. Richard Treiber was born in Appleton. degree in 1965. Treiber has received several awards. and in Woupun. in He studied at the University of Illinois. plywood and automobile lacquer. From "I I Mr. 1967. 1967. where he received an M. Wisconsin. Swick. Madison. 1966. where he received a B. Milwaukee.. 1967-68. Inc. Madison. 1967. 120 x 156 x 28. He Wisconsin. Wisconsin Salon of Art. Masonite. Chicago. University of Wisconsin. creations are of that world. His Wisconsin. Wisconsin Painters and Sculptors. and of Madison.A. Madison.A. 1967. Wisconsin. Mr.

1949. 1950.T. 1965. to come lighting. Middletown. reverberations time. glass cloth. degree of Painting in 1954. 1968. 1964. He has taught at the Putney School. and New York State 1962. Block lives in night-space. Connecticut. but lush sensuality best tied to o rigorous spatial volume. a Fulbright Italy. 1963.C. BLACK. 1961. Black's work have been held ot the Dayton Art Institute. Ohio. Middletown.'^ BLACK / 135 DAVID E. Massachusetts. o spatial structure from which off. Maine. Columbus. and at Butler Institute of American Art. gloss cloth is a risky. YeHow Wave. as well as in darkness. Cincinnati. and since 1954 has been teochtng ot Ohio State University. and at Indiana University. Columbus. overt imaginings. Block was Skowhegan School physical pleasure. and inscribe the seemed to compress apparent movement of solid it "yellow wove. Building sculpture I an intellectual- the recipient of a scholarship from the Mr. enobling to fit me Mr. 1967. in epoxy. Washington. 1962. 1946-50.B. The The use I make It. yellow wove. Ohio. where he received an M. more like gold panning. Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. Internal translucent color its seems to is Columbus. Andover. and internal lighting. and the New His York State University College at Oswego. Bryson Gallery. I could liked the simplicity as the color light. Youngstown. Indtono University. 1968. "My interest lies in the three-dimensionol thrust and give o cantilevering of lighted volumes into the surrounding and Sculpture.A. in work is in the collections of the Addison Gallery of American Art. Bloomington. South Carolina. Fellowship to Mr. Bloomington. Ohio. 1950. where he received an A. 1966. The Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. The Contemporaries. 18 x 42 Lent by the artist. Is Ohio State University. Massachusetts. Wesleyan Universify. yellow wave. Reinforced x 1928. 1961. but It's doubt this explains our obsession. Columbus. degree "Somewhere in the mix of dust and dialogue is is the in Skowhegan School of Painting ond Sculpture. Vermont. yellow" David E. of repeated forms University College at Alfred. Ohio State University. 1959. portly a matter of facility. Columbus. Indiana University. Gibbes Art Gallery. partly aesthetic. New York. Black was born in Gloucester. 1968.. 84. Ohio. "Laying up translucent resin and tedious problem. . hasn't Colored I light sensation alone Special exhibitions of Mr. Bloomington. Dayton Art Institute. Charleston. wanted the pieces through strongly as sculpture under normal room much staying power. 1968. Black's work has been included in group exhibitions at the cloth without cutting is The ribbed serial' order take therefore the result of a kind of home-brew I the Contemporary Arts Center. 1962. speciol floating effect. at surprise possibility of psychic play-back. Moine. 1967. 1949. systems analysis. D. He studied at Wesleyan University. Connecticut. yellow wave. and on award from the Notional Council on the Arts.

Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Konrod Fischer Gallery. Gallery. New York.. Denver. New York. Burton Tremoine. LeWitt's work have been held at the Daniels Gallery. Sachs Gallery. Institute of Contemporary Art. and Galerie Bischofberger. Los Angeles. John Powers. Howard Lipman. New York. 1968. Hans Mayer. and Mrs. 1967. Riverside Museum. Dwon Gallery. Palm Beach. Mr. 1965. and World House Galleries. 1968. 1967. Mark's Church. 1967. Meriden. Dwan in Gallery. Mr. Museum of New York.A. Patrick Lannan. Eugene Schwartz. 1968. Whitney Museum of American Art. Germany. Krefold. In Dusseldorf. Kaymar Gallery. Mr. Connecticut. 1928. Park Place Gallery. Mr. Germany. New York. Colorado and Mayer. 1966. A 2 5 19 V4 X 32 X 81. New York.136 I LeWITT jOL LeWITT. 1966. Mr. J. Connecticut. Preparatory drawing for A 2 5 8 . Munich. He has studied at Syracuse University. Connecticut. Mr. Baked enamel on steel. 1966. Cologne. The Jewish Museum. Miss Dusseldorf. 1964. and St. in Kassel. Florida. 1968. at the Modern Art Museum. DiJsseldorf. New York. Aspen. Miss Ruth Vollmer. The Hague. Finch College. 1965. 1968. Boston. 1966. 1968. Mr. Donald Droll. LeWitt's work has been included the in group exhibitions at Contemporary Crafts of the American Craftsmen's Council. degree in 1949. Mr. Frederick Ilka Schellenberg. at the Haags Gemeentemuseum. Mr. 1968. and Mrs. Mr. Albert A. New York. Galerie Ricke. The Museum of Modern Art. 1968. in was born Hartford. New York. Mr. and the A. Mr. Graham Gollery. Hans Strelow. 1967. Germany. LeWitt's work is in the collections of Mr. Byron Gallery. Miss Virginia Dwan. 1968. List. Zurich. and Mr. Don Judd. 1967. Sol LeWitt 8. New York. Lewis Cabot. 1968.F. LeWitt lives in New York. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Heiner Friedrich Germany. M. Rldgefield. Munich. New York. Kaiser Wilhelm Museum. 1966. Inc. Special exhibitions of Mr. Philadelphia Museum of Art. New York. Boston. and Mrs. 1968. Germany. Dwan Gallery. New York. where he received a B. Mr.

and Mrs. Beverly Hills. Gonso Gallery. California. Mr. 1954. Museum of Art. Patrick Lonnon. 1966. Art. 1964. and The Pasadena Art 1965-68. 1964. Frederick California. New York. Yoland Morkson. and Mrs. Mr. California. Leonard Asher. 1965. South Loguno. Son Francisco. Robert Rowan. New York. The Pasadena Art Museum. Santo Borboro Museum of Art. California. and Andre Previn. and Mrs. and the William and Noma Copley Foundation. Los Angeles. in 1925. University of Texas. Los Angeles. Sterling Holloway. Mr. Los Angeles. and watercolor on drawing board. Whitney Museum of American Art. Los Angeles. Mrs. 1962-63. Mr. Chicago. New York. 1955. Englewood. Museum. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Santo Barbara Gallery. He lives in Los Angeles. 1961. Palm Beach. Quay Gallery. Stanford University. California. Los Angeles. 1959. The Pasadena Art Museum. David Stuart Galleries. La Jollo Museum of Art. Samuel Briskin. Artists New York. 1958. Mr. 1947. Guggenheim Museum. David Rosen. Mr. 1962. 1953. Mr. Art Center College of Design. J967. Los recipient of Institute of Arts. and Mrs. 1966. Los Angeles. I960. Ink Unlithd (Harper Series). Mr. University of California. Los Angeles. New Jersey. New York. In Austin. California. and Mrs. California. 1967. The Museum of Modern Art. California. California. 1959.. Son Francisco Museum of Art. New York. 1967. Dr. M. 1962. Los Angeles County Mrs. Ben Gazzoro. Los Angeles. 1964. and Mrs. Flschboch Gallery. and Mrs. 1964. His work Is many public and private collections including those of Mr. Francisco Museum of Art. 60 David Stuaii Galleries. California. California. Mr. Dr. H. and Mrs. 1964. Altoon was the awards from the Lowe (Joe and Emily) Foundation. . and Mrs. x 40. Mr. Son Francisco. Son William Jonss. Chouinard Art School of the California Angeles. 1951. Mr. 1966.ALTOON I 137 JOHN ALTOON. Carnegie Institute. Inc. 1966. and Mrs. Hock-Light Gallery. Museum of Art. Altoon's work has been included the In group exhibitions at Museum of Art. 1962. 1963. 1950-51. de Young Memorial Museum. He studied at the Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. Pittsburgh. Welsman. Pasadena. J. David Stuart Galleries. 1965. Phoenix. The Solomon Francisco R. and Mrs. Ferus Gallery. I960. 1965. 1965. Dr. 1967. La Jollo Museum of and Mrs. He has taught at the Chouinard Art School of the California Institute of Arts. Aaron NIsenson. 1965. and Mrs. Constance DeSchultess. San Museum of Art. Mr. Mr. Donald Factor. John Altoon was born in Los Angeles. Mr. 1968. Robert Kuhn. 1946. Whitney Museum of American Art. David Stuart. Jack Warner.

Hayword. in 1940. 1962. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. New York. San Francisco at was held Festival of Art. 1968. 1967. 1967. Texas. New York. Texas. California. San Francisco. in Big Avery Falkner was born received a B.738 / FAIKNMR AVERY FALKNER. where he in 1963. Museum Mr. Oakland. Mr. The Brooklyn Museum. He has studied at Abilene Christian College. J963-64. San Francisco. 1963-64. He lives in Big Spring. 1962. and a scholarship from the Brooklyn Art School. Texas. 48 x 36 x 10. Galeria Carl Brand. He was the recipient of o student ossistantship from Abilene Christian College. Falkner is currently a teaching assistant at the California College of Arts and Crafts. and at The Brooklyn Museum Art School. 1968.A. Lacquer and phosphorescent paint on fiber gloss. Falkner has received several awards. 1964. degree Spring. and a special exhibition of his work Chobot College. Von der Voort. and at Galeria Carl Van der Voort. .

' >i^i^ . Annandole-on-Hudson. Museum of where he received a B. Chose 1961. Byron Gallery. Oklahoma. Boston. California. Fine Arts. 1967. New York. Crocker Art studied at Bard College. 1966. The Montreot Museum of Fine Arts. 60 49 x 12. and The Vancouver Art Gallery. Triangle His work has been included in group exhibitions ot the Mory Horriman Gallery. in 1934. 1956. Boston. Construction The Empress of China. Socromento. 1965. Gallery. 1962. Tokyo. E. 1963. Son Francisco. is Colony. International Exhibition. 1964.CHASE /?39 RONALD CHASE. Chase's work In the collections of the Museum of He lives in San Francisco. B. Peterborough. ml ^ PQI Ja Cj H . San Francisco Museum The Art Gallery of Toronto.A. New Hampshire. of Special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Philadelphia Art. Colifornia.. New York. 1968. Galerie Libre. San Francisco Art. and the Galerie Moos. 1967 and the Triangle GoMery. Institute of Contemporary Art. 1959. He Fine Arts.. San Francisco. degree in the recipient of residence fellowships to was the MocDowell Mr. x and mixed media. Mr. Toronto. Museum in of Fine Arts. Gallery. Ltd. Montreal. 1963. 1968. The Montreal Museum of Ronald Chase was born Seminole. Museum of Art. Inc.

740 .

Son Anselmo. California. and New is York. Acrylic on canvas. He lives in New York. Ecliptic -160-68. He hos studied at the Art Center College of Design.. D. work has been Gertrude Kosle included in group exhibitions of Art. San Art.A. and The School of Visual Arts. Los Angeles. where he received a B. Louisiana. Detroit. at the Gallery. 70 x 115. and the Henri His Special exhibitions of Mr. Posey's work hove been held at Le Petit Theatre Gallery. New Orleans.C. National Institute of Arts Letters. Galerio Carl Van der Voorl. degree. Smithsonian Institution. Alonzo Gallery. Washington.C. in 1937. 1968. Galeria Carl the Von der Voort.POSEY /Ul ERNEST POSEY. Gallery. Isaac Delgodo Museum New Orleans. Connecticut. 1966. Washington. 1968. Hartford Arts Foundation. His and San Francisco Museum of In work represented the Notional Collection of Fine Arts. D. . Francisco. Tulane University. San Francisco. Ernest Posey was born In New Orleans. Brata Gallery. New Orleans.

I only hove tried to in the presence of the live model. 1958. Portland. Cornegie challenge from and usage of photography.A. Whitney Museum of Americon Art. 1965. I Museum. Mr. Boulder. recover for myself. Edgar Kaufman. 1965. Joseph H. 1964. Pennsylvania. Lincoln. degree. My The concern while sitter's I work is personality may I with accuracy of observation. Pennsylvania. and at New York University where he received on M. Los Angeles. Yale University. Pittsburgh. Connecticut. New York. os possible: to distort at the Special exhibitions of Mr. The human head on forms — not psychological paint in flux is the humon figure as the most chollenging complex of forms to of study. York. 1956. New York. Carnegie Institute. 1957. 1957. Pennsylvonio. 1958. " wos born in Pittsburgh. 60 x 72. Inc. The Art Institute of Chicogo. University of Nebrosko. University of Texas. Pennsylvonio. 1962.742 / PEARL5TEIN a^ PHlLfP PEARISTEIN. Richord sometimes offer my apologies. out of the wreckage of o hundred years of distortion of the realist artist's vision by a mistaken I New York. New York. forms of his features. Mr. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Peorlstein has taught of Pratt Institute. Son Francisco Museum of Art. 1965..A.F. 1965. Vassor College. Poughkeepsie.. Washington. Austin. 1963. 1967. Lincoln. and he hove been involved presently in is teaching at Brooklyn College. Portland. Peorlstein's work hove been held Tonoger Gollery. Chicogo. 'correct' anotomicol proportions or style. I work has been included in group exhibitions at the Museum of Art. be reflected from the particulor Museum. New York. New York. New New Haven. Champaign. exploring the problems of pointing perceptually rather than conceptuolly: to point only that which meets my eye. 1955. The Art Institute of Chicago. (1965.. His Museum of Art. University of Colorado. Reed College. Reed College. 1964. in 1924. 1967. Philip Peorlstein New New Brown Baker. Nebraska Art Association. The Americon Federation of Arts. Peridot Gallery. Oregon. to Italy. where he received o B. Krannert Art light interpretations. 1968. 1967) "For the post seven years I degree. Syracuse University. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Inc. 1955.C. Jr. 1968. Oregon. The Arthl'i Daughters. Museum of American Art. Institute. University of Illinois. 1965. I've chosen to concentrate on — availoble — whose relationships ore constantly a more recent oreo me. On principle work on my paintings in He lives in New York. though personality. New York. 1959. 1956. conventionolized academicism and subservience to abstract modes. but I am not trying to present his in the collections of the Allentown cannot modify any port of my procedure to may arrive ot a more pleasing presentotion. 1965. In 1958 he was a recipient of o Fulbright Fellowship Mr. 1964. 1959. Inc. Swarthmore College. Ceeje Gollery. He studied ot the Carnegie Institute of Technology. 1963. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Pittsburgh. a means of painting representotions. as un-preconceived a manner nothing for the soke of expressivity. 1962. 1962. York. Oil on canvas. Whitney . Hirshhorn Collection. Peorlstein's work Art is New York. York University. D. New York. Mr.. 1966. 1956. Pittsburgh. 1966.

Massachusetts. 1965. 1957. 1959. Buffalo. Iowa. Carnegie Contemporary Institute. Amsterdam. 1962. Massachusetts. 1963. 1966. Mr. 1962. Oregon. Walker Art Center. Trenton. Harcus Krakow Iowa. Oakland. 1962. New York. 1954. Boston. The Renaissance Society at the University of Chicago. I960. Aldrich Museum Museum Art. 1952. Pennsylvania. Los Angeles. of America. He was the recipient of a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundotion Fellowship. 1964. Minneapolis. 1967. Cordier & Ekstrom. Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company. Stable Gallery. Champaign. Gallery. Boston. 1963. San Francisco. I960. 1961. Pennsylvania. Martha Jackson Gallery. Indianapolis. 1965. University of California. University. 1955. New York. 1968.C. 1966. at Princeton University. California. Portland Art Museum. 1966. and a grant from the Tomarlnd Lithogrophy Workshop. Contemporary Arts Association of Houston. Container Corporation Walker Art Center. University of Illinois. at the Des Moines Art Center. 1961. 1964. 1968. Los Angeles. 1967. Howard Wise Lafayette College. 1959. James A. 1957.. Paris. Eoston. 72 diameter. 1966. 1962. Christian Theological Seminary. 1960. Ortmon's work has been many exhibitions DeCordovo and Dona Museum.. 1955. The American Federation of Arts. Leo Costelli Gollery. Kronnert Art Museum. Lincoln. 1963. 1966. 1953. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1966. Aluminum construction. 1966. In Tokyo. Ridgefield. Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. Minneapolis. Paris. New Jersey State Museum. 1964. 1965. Artist in New He York and he has been Residence lives in New Jersey. The Museum of Modern Stootliche Kunstholle. Mr. in Mr. Pittsburgh. Stedelijk Museum. Amherst. and many private collections. Ortman has taught at Lhote. 1956. I960. Rutherford. 1967. Whitney Museum of 1949. The Jewish Special exhibitions of Mr. Baden-Baden. D. Des Moines. Milwaukee Art Center. He studied at the California College of Arts ond Crafts. Gallery. Howard Wise Gallery. Germany. The Art Institute of Chicago. Berkeley. 1965. Chicago. including those at the Salon de Moi. of New York. 1965. New George Ortman was born in Oakland. since 1966. 1966. New York. Ortmon's work have been held at the Tanager Gallery. York. Golerie Claude Bernard. The Betty Parsons Gallery. 1963-65. Princeton. New York University. 1963. New Jersey. 1947-48. New York. Toronto. New York. New York. 1963. Stable Gallery. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Son . Milwaukee Art Center. New Jersey. New York. in 1926. New York. 1961. New York. Oregon. 1963. Wittenborn New New York. The School of Visual Arts.T3 ORTMAN /U3 07?fo GEORGE ORTMAN. The Washington Gallery of Modern Art. 1957-65. The Museum of Modern Art. Brondeis University. Cannon. Galerio Carl Van der Voort. Fairleigh Dickinson University. Finch College. Portland Art Museum. Pipersville. Museum. Connecticut. New York. 1967. David Stuart Galleries. 1953. Paris. Art. 1961. Michener Foundation.6 73H. (1965) Francisco Museum of Art. Fair. 1966. Washington. New York. Ortmon's work is Gallery. American Art. 1962. Stanley William Hayter's Atelier 17. 1950. The in the public collections of the David Mirvish Gallery. 1963. The Swetzoff Gallery. University of Massachusetts. Worlds Acodemie Andre and The Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. 1964. 1963. Wolthom. 1963. 1964. Paris. 1965. Seattle. 1950. York. 1966. New York. American Insurance Company. The Akron Art Institute. 1962. of Art. Inc. 1950-51. Ohio.

and on M. New York and Donald Kaufman was born 1935. Chicago.. Joseph H. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. Germany. J. New York. William Rubin. Champaign. and New York. Hirshhorn Foundation. and Whitney Museum of American Art. Richard Feigen Gallery. Palm Beach. 1966. York. D. where he received a B.S. The Museum of Modern Art. Mr.C. New York. Hans-Jurgen Muller. in group exhibitions Museum. 1968. and Mr. (1967) Spring Green. Mr. degree in 1958. Ivan Chermayeff. Patrick Lonnan.144 /KAUFMAN /nj ^ DONALD KAUFMAN. Special exhibitions of Mr. Chicago. at the and the His work Alan has been Included Auslander Gallery. 36 x 78. degree in 1961. 1964. New York. in New Orleans. in He studied at the University of Wisconsin. . canvas. Florida. His New work is in the collections of Mr. 1966. 1967. Kaufman's work have been held at the Richard Feigen Gallery. 1968. 1967. Mr. Kaufman lives in New York. Stuttgart. Acrylic on Richard Feigen Gallery. Washington. Louisiana. McCrory Corporation. New York.S. Madison. 1967. Krannert Art University of Illinois.

San Francisco Museum of Art. Massachusetts. 1966. 1967. New York. New York State University College at New Poltz. 1967. Palmer Gallery. 1964. 1966. 1966. EngloncJ. London. 1966. Ridgefreld. 1965. 1964. London. Connecticut. Nogooka. 1964. 1966. 1964. at the Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paulo. Stedelijk Museum. Laing's work has been included in Museum. lives in Columbus. Contemporary Art. Mr. 1960*64. Museum of Contemporary Art. and in the collections of the Victoria and Albert Museum. He was artist-in residence of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies. Chicago. 1964. Ohio State University. Mr. Aldrich New York University. 1965. Arts. 1965. Musee dArt Moderne de lo Ville de Paris. 1968. 1968. Japan. Richard Feigen Gallery. Los Angeles. 29 x 113 x 12. Colorado. England. He attended the Royal Military Academy. and at Macy's. He Art. in 1936. The Pace Gallery. London. 1968. London. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Chicago. Boston. Richard Feigen Gallery. Japan. Connecticut. Painted aluminum and chromed brass. 1967. New York. 1963. Ridgefield. Feigen- of Illinois. and Saint Martin's School of York. New York and Chicago. University Champaign. Richard Feigen Gallery. 1963. New York. 1964. and Institute of is in the 180 Beacon Collection of Contemporary Art. group exhibitions at the Federation of British Artists Gallery. Amsterdam. 1966. Museum of Contemporary Nogaoko. Kronnert Art New York. New York. The Jewish Museum. 1968. Paris. 1966. Brazil. 1967. The American Federation of Arts. 1967. Sandhurst. Whitney Museum of American Art. New York. Boston. 1967. Kornblee Gallery. Museum of Contemporary Art. 1965. (1967) GERALD LAING. New York. 1966.LAING c /l45 Silver Identity. 1964. Golerie Stodler. Wolthom. and Brondeis University. 1966. Richard Feigen Gallery. Laing's work hove been held at the Institute of Contemporary Arts. Laing's work . Richard Feigen Gallery. 1964. in Son Marino. Italy. Finch College. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. The Pace Gallery. 1954-56. Arts Council of Great Britain. New London. Gerald Laing was born in Newcastle-upon-Tyne. Special exhibitions of Mr. Buffalo.

and Mrs. Son Francisco Museum of Art. and Mrs. Museum of Special exhibitions of Mr. Galeria Bonino. California Mr. He has taught the California College of Arts and Crafts. 1967. Mr. 1967. Esther-Robles Gallery. Whitney Museum of American Art. Minneapolis. California. California. 1965. Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1964. (1967) New at York. Oxford. 1960. Ohio. Howard Lipman. York. 1966. Walker Whitney Los Museum Museum. Angeles County Museum of Art. 1961. Esther-Robles Gallery. Melvin Hirsch. Sonoma State College. Jack Wolgin. Los Angeles. 1968. 1968. California. Allen Guiberson. 1968. San Francisco. William Jonss. 1966. The Hansen Gallery. Theodore Zeckman. 1965. is Gump's Gallery. 1967. in 1931. American Art. 1961. 1966. Rolling Ball. Connecticut. Mr. 1962. Jacques Kaplan. Fletcher Benton California. San Francisco Art Institute. Mr. Ltd. San Francisco Museum of Art. Carnegie Institute. 1966. and Mrs. Los Angeles. Capitol Research and Management Company. Ridgefield. San Francisco.146 I BENTON FLETCHER BENTON. Oakland. and Mrs. Leo Guthman. Museum of Art. Ridgefield. and Mrs. Mr. of was born in Jackson. 1963. 1967. San Francisco Art Institute. Benton's work have been held at Contemporary Contemporary Art. Art Center. Aldrich Museum of Art. Los Angeles. New York. Son Francisco Art Institute. 1968. Rohnert Park. San Francisco. Santo Barbara Murchison. 1966. Pittsburgh. 1968. Connecticut. Frederick Weisman. R-666. Dallas. Mr. International Business Machines Corporation. Benton's work has been included at the California Palace of the in group exhibitions Legion of Honor. 1968. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Chicago. 1966. Los Angeles. La Jolla Museum of Art. and Mr.. Museum of Art. 1965. 1964. Dr. 1967. Mr. New York. Philadelphia. 1965.. Plexiglas. 1966. World's Fair. and San Jose State College. Krannert Art University of Illinois. 58 V2 x 56 x 10. Esther-Robles Gallery. and Mrs. Champaign. Beverly Mr. 1962. aluminum and formica. Berkeley. 1967. and Mrs. 1964. Chicago. New York. 1965. He studied at Miami University. 1962. Benton's work in the collections of Mr. Clint Hills. 1967. New Mr. 1968. Ltd. Los Angeles and Galeria Bonino. University of California. Ohio. 1964. 1965. .

Will Bornet York. Whitney Museum of American Art. Ohio. Philadelphia. Waddell Gallery. Georgia. at most intense and essentiol aspect. D. Boston. 40 Porirait of x 32. Bornet's work has been included in group exhibitions The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. He studied at The School of the Museum of Fine Arts. 1967. in 1911. The Museum of Modern Art. of New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. New York. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Henry Pearson. at the Hudson Walker Gallery. Ohio. 1938. 1967. while remaining a portrait. Boston. Butler Institute of Amerlcon Art. New York. Pennsylvania. pointings. The Solomon R. Boston. on canvas. His work is in the collections of the Allentown Art Museum. United Nations. Oil Waddell Gallery. onnuolly since 1945. He lives in New York. The Special exhibitions of Mr. Kent State University. He has been teaching at the Art Students League of New York since 1936. Atlanta University. and at the Art Students League of New York. 1968. Philadelphia. 1936-61. . 1968.C. becomes in its in this Mr. 1968.-:u -7-^ BAkNET / 147 WILL BARNET. Institute "My interest has convictions that been in developing further the plastic have been evolving in my abstract sense on abstraction: the idea of a person Contemporary Art. Bornet's work have been held Corcoran Gallery of Art. New York. Massochusetts. since 1945. 1966. 1928-31. Bertha Schaefer Gallery. 1968. so that a portrait. Youngstown. Washington. Museum of Fine Arts. New York. Guggenheim Museum. New York. New York."" New wos born in Beverly. 1961. and at The Cooper Union School of Art and Architecture.

Royal Marks (1967) Gallery. Royal Marks Gallery. Ohio. and 0T\ M. Columbus. Otterbein College. Pullman. is in the collections of the Columbia and Science.148 I fMitAAN JOHN FREEMAN.F. South Carolina. Dallas.A. Acrylic lacquer londscope wUh Cube. Mr. Antioch His College. and at Pratt Institute. Westerville. Ruth White Gallery. New York. The Murchison Collection. Yellow Springs. degree in 1950. 24 x 24. Otterbein College. and lives in Columbus. The Columbus Mr. Special exhibitions of his work have been held at The Akron Art Institute. John Freeman was born 1922. where he received a B. and private collections. Denison University. New York. Columbus. Ohio. Granville. 1968. in He has studiecJ at Washington State University. 1950-51. Freeman's work Museum Gallery of Fine Arts. Freeman was the recipient of a grant from Ohio State University. Presently he teaches at Ohio State University. Ohio. Ohio. degree in 1949. on masonite. Westerville. The Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. Ohio State University. in Walla Walla. New in York.A. Ohio. in numerous . work has been included many group of Art exhibitions. Ohio. Ohio. Washington.

Steel.F. Ptotractor.F. 1962. Inc. . San Francisco. 1967-68. 1967. Allon Frumkin Gollery.. Berkeley. 1968. Chicogo.HUDSON / 149 ROBERT HUDSON. Utah. Batman Gallery. degree. Speciol exhibitions of Mr. Mr. and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Hudson's work has been included in group exhibitions at the San Francisco Museum of Art. Callfornio. Hudson's work hove been held at the Richmond Art Center. Colifornia. Allon Frumkin Gollery. Mr. Robert Hudson was born in Salt Lake City. 1968. Mr. in 1938.. Chicago. Inc. Chicogo. Inc. 1967. and an M. Hudson He studied at the lives in Stinson Beoch. Inc.A. He taught at the University of California. Los Angeles County Museum His of Art. Son Francisco Art Institute where he received a B. 1968. Allan Frumkin Gallery.. 1964. Walter Netsch.A. Nicholas Wilder Gallery. 1967. Allan Frumkin Gallery. work is in the collections of Mr. Los Angeles. The Art Institute of Chicogo. 48 x 48 x 144. James Speyer. Los Angeles. Arnold Root. Los Angeles.. Chicago. New York. 1968. Mr.

150 .

in New York. Columbus. Stephenson has received many awards. Art Association of Indianapolis. Youngstown. and Ohio State University. 1965. 1964. degree in 1964 and on M. Miles Fetterman. Butler Institute of American Art. 1965. Lawrence. 1964-65. Dean Swanson. Center. He has taught at the Jewish Ohio State University. and Beloit College. Mr.A. and Wisconsin State University Whitewater. Wisconsin State Fair. 1965. Columbus. New York. Stephenson has received scholarships from Indiana University. Ohio. Illinois. Bloomington. Columbus. Wisconsin Salon of Art. His and the Walker Art Center. Otterbein College. and Ohio State University. Mr. Art Center. and Otterbein College.STEPHENSON / 151 JOHN STEPHENSON. 1965. 15 x Bogorf.F. Stephenson's work is in the collections of the Dayton Art Institute. Georgia. at Columbus. Indianapolis. lacquer. He studied at Indiana University. Burpee Gallery of Art. Mr. Ohio. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Jewish Center. Columbus. work has been included in group exhibitions in Columbus. University of Kansas. Ohio State University. Columbus. 1964. . Milwaukee. 1966. Aluminum and acrylic 30 x 240. Westerville. 1955.A. 1966. Ohio. Mr. 1967. Minneapolis. degree in 1965. Mr. 1965. 1964. Minneapolis. 1963. Ohio. Ohio. Westerville. 1967. Mr. Madison. 1968. 1965-67. John Stephenson was born in 1933. Since 1967 he has been teaching at the University of Georgia and lives in Athens. Royal Morks Gallery. 1967. Dayton Art Institute. 1951. 1964-65. Wisconsin. Walker Art Center. Milwaukee Art Center. 1965. Indiana. Walker Edward Banes. 1964. where he received a B. 1967. The Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts and Ohio State Fair. Ohio. 1966. Minneapolis. Rockford. 1966.

California. California. Mr. . Paint on 77 X 51 X 51/4. University of Santo His Clara. where he received a B. and at the San Francisco work is In the collections of the Instituto Mexlcano Norteamericano de Relaciones Culturoles. 1966. B. in 1927. California. 1956. Joslyn Art Museum. Special exhibitions of Mr. Mexlcano Norteamericano de Relaciones Mexico City. exhibitions at the Des Moines Art Center. E. San Jose City College. 1967. Spratt's work have been held at the Instituto Culturoles. California State Fair & Exposition Art Show. Iowa Since 1968 he has been chairman of the Art. where he received an M. degree in 1956. California. The Oakland Richmond Art Center. Crocker Art Gallery. 1960. Mexico City. Mount Pleasant. Iowa City. Legion of Honor. 1966. Hollywood. Museum. 1968. 1967. 1961. Department of San Jose State College. Iowa. He lives in Saratoga. He studied at Iowa Wesleyan College. Museum of Art. 1967. Spratt has taught at The University of Iowa. degree in 1951. Son Francisco. California Palace of the Cedar Rapids. Sacramento. San Fronclsco Museum of Art Art. Sacramento. «((^J^^^^-. His work has been included in group Francisco. California. Iowa. Omaha. 1954-56. and at The University of Iowa.152 I SPnATT FRED SPRATT. 1955. 1964. 1966. 1961. Hansen Gallery. 1967. California. Lytton Center of the Visual Arts.A.A. Allegheny. 1960. San Fred Spratt was born in fiber glass. California. Son Francisco. City. 1967. The Hansen Gallery. 1965. 1966. California.

1967. 1965. Kronnert Art in Museum. New York. Special exhibitions of Mr. California. 1966. degree with distinction. Diablo Valley College.. 1967. and Oakland Art Museum. 1967. Son Hillsborough. 1965. 1966. Richmond Art Center. Champaign. The Pasadena Art Museum. Tucson.A. B. degree. Museum of Modern Art. 26 V3 (1967) X 15 X 141/2. Francisco. San Francisco. Gooch has taught at California Stole College at Hoyward. Sacramento. San Francisco. California. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. Son Francisco Museum LJniversity of Illinois. and Mr. California.GOOCH I 153 GERALD GOOCH. 1966. Lithograph on lights. 1968. Los Angeles. Gooch's work hove been held at the Derby Street Gallery. Berkeley. in He studied at the California College of Arts ond Crafts. California. Tokyo. Gooch's work the Time is in the collections of Mrs. California. 1966. 1967. California. where he received a B. 1968.A. 1966. John Carmock. West Virginia. Mr. Mr. Big D ///. Graphic Arts. and at San Jose State College. . The Inc.F. The Arleigh Gallery. University of Colorado. Gerald Gooch was born 1932. Colorado Springs. Crocker Art Gallery. and since 1965. 1962-66. California Poloce of the Legion of Honor. Gooch's work has been included at In The Pasadena Art Museum. Oakland. in Mannington. California. California. California. Son Francisco. He lives in Oakland. Mr. Plexiglas with etched lines and multiple Esther-Robles Gallery. Achenbach Foundation for and the California Palace of the Legion of group exhibitions Honor. Edgar Sinton. of Art. 1968. Concord. where he received on M. at the Son Francisco Art Institute. Son Francisco Art Institute. E. California. 1964. at the University of Arizona.

1963. 1965. Charlotte. Whitney Museum of American Art. annually 1938-49. DeCordovo and Dana Museum. Massachusetts. 1959. 1967. 1961. Providence. 1958. 1963. The Columbus Gallery of Osaka. Connecticut. Art Center. He lives in World's Fair. Lausanne. 1959. 1962. 1955. Louis. 1946. North Carolina. Paris. Waltham. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Leo Costelli Gallery. D. Riverdale. Special exhibitions of Mr. and France. 1967. 1963. Island School of Design. . Seattle. Iris Mr. 1965. in The Corcoran Gallery of Art. York. Munson-Willioms-Proctor Institute. 1959. New York. 1961. Massachusetts. New York. 1967.. 1962. 1961. New York. Ridgefield. Whitney Museum American Art.C. Rhode of of Art. New York. I960. Cleveland. District of Columbia. in 1914. 1964. Paris. Massachusetts. The Solomon Guggenheim Museum. Detroit. 1964. Lincoln. 1961. Leo Costelli Gallery. 9-68. in New York. Franklin Siden Gallery. I960. 96 X 96. New York. 1962. 1963.. 1968. 1968. Paris. 1950. Walker R. 1961. Fine Arts. 1961. Museum Museum Mr. Minneapolis. Carnegie of Institute. New York. 1965. Washington.154 I DAPHNIS 'O NASSOS DAPHNIS. 1952. Utica. Lever House. Leo Costelli Gallery. Golerie Colette Allendy. Golerie Clert. New is York. New York. Daphnis' work has been included at the in group exhibitions The Union Carbide Corporation. 1951. The Mint Museum of Art. 1962. Tel Aviv Museum. 1963. Daphnis' work the collections of The Baltimore Golleria Toninelli. Milan. Chrysler Art Museum 1947. Pittsburgh. of Contemporary Art. St. Modern Art. Switzerland. Japan. New New at York. 1959. Greece. 1958. Park Synagogue. New York. Washington Square Galleries. 1962. Krockeol. 1960. at the Masses Daphnis wos born He has taught at the Horace Mann School. 1963. Buffalo. The Washington Gollery of Modern Art. Daphnis' work have been held Contemporary Arts. Brandeis University. He has traveled extensively in the Italy. Inc. South County Bank. Ohio. Musee Cantonal des Beaux-Arts. of Provincetown. Salon de Moi. Greece. 1953-58. 1949. Museum of Art. Lent by Aldrich Museum in Epoxy paint on canvas. United States.

]968.A. Roy De Forest was born Nebraska. Stonford University. San Francisco. North Platte. Angeles. 1961. Walker Mr. Brazil. Polymer on canvas. San Francisco. 1959-61. Los Angeles. Chicago. California College of Arts and Crafts. and Allan Frumkin Gallery. 1968. Davis.. Yakima. Contra Costa College. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Dilexi Gallery. Boyview High School at San Ouentin Prison. Son Francisco Sfote College. New York. Martha New York. San Francisco. San Francisco. The Pasodeno Art Museum. Omaho. in 1930. where he received a B. 1960. 1967. 1960. 1952-53. Jostyn Art Art. Champaign. Son Francisco Art Association.. 1948-50. 1964. degree. Colifornio. Washington. and Art Center.c DE FOREST / 155 ROY DE FOREST. 1962. California School of Fine Arts. 1962. Son Pablo. exhibitions of his work hove been held at the East- Chicago. Broto Gallery. Washington State Jackson Gallery. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1955. 1963. Yakima. University of Illinois. Allan Frumkin Museum. (1965) in His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Cincinnati Art Museum. Yakima. Des Moines Art Center. J955. San Francisco. 1965. Larson Gallery. 1959. 1959. Mr. California Palace of the Legion of Honor.. 1953. New York. California. Minneapolis. 1954. 1963. Son Francisco. De Foresfs work Is represented public collections. 1963. Son Francisco Museum of Inc. 1958. University. 1950-52. Inc. California. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Museu de Arte Moderno de Sao Paulo. 1968.A. 1962.. 1958. Iowa. Californio. 1962. 1962. 1962. Washington. Stone Court Gallery. Pullman. Chicago. Yakima. Oakland. special Inc. 1967. 1956. under Seymour long and Alexander Nepote. 1957. 1956-58. Washington. Inc. under Edward Corbett. Washington. Son Francisco Museum of . degree. Dilexi Gallery. New York. 1962. The American Federation of Arls. 1963. 1952. San Francisco. He has taught at Yakima Valley Junior College. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1955. Krannerl Art Museum. Los Kaufman Gallery. private and Oakland Art Museum. and an M. San Francisco Stole College. New York. 1965. Hassel Smith and David Pork. Recollections of a Sword Swof/ower. 1961. Buffalo. College. King Ubu Gallery. 1958. Reed He studied at the Yakima Valley Junior College. De Forest hos received several awards. 1957-58. Including those of the New York. 1952. 1963. Dilexi Gallery. 63 '4 x 63 '4. Portland. and he is presently teaching at the University of California. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1960. 6 Gallery. I960. Oregon. 1963. Son Fronclsco. Art. and the in many Gallery. West Gallery. Ferus Gallery.

New York. Madison. New York. 1961. San Antonio. Moore College of Art.756 I KRUEGER JACK KRUEGER. Provincetown. New York. Wisconsin. finish. 1969. Blossom Music Center. the Tyler School of Art of Temple University. Minneapolis. 1968. and Washington University. A work was held at the Leo Castelli Gallery. 1968. 1962. 1968. Steel tubing with lacquer 96 X 348. Massachusetts. New York University. 1962. Milwaukee. Krueger's Minneapolis. in New York. Pork Place Gallery. 1966. 1964. Philadelphia. 1967. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Bank of special exhibition of Mr. 1964. Hemlsfair. Allan Stone Galleries. 1968. Oberlin College. He has been a and visiting lecturer at the Rhode Island School of Design. Louis. Preparatory drawing for Atoll . Philadelphia. St. Jack Krueger was born Appleton. Ohio. Atoll. 1968. I960. Leo Castelli Gallery. Providence. University of Wisconsin. 1967. 1968. in 1968. Ohio. Castellone Gallery. Walker Art Center. in 1941. 1968. New York. University of Wisconsin. He lives in New York. Oberlin College. Cleveland.

Moore's work has been included at in 'Tormented by draft and visions of governments' group exhibitions young bodies. of the feedback. The in be enough going on from around here to relaying field activity. 1964. Los Angeles. "A Short History of Michael Moore in destructive consumption of Stanford University. is Connecticut." {researchers 'I may be of interest. to enabling the primary focus. Mr.' (anonymous. Artists of 'The beach outside Valencia I. hope you are provided with the means to point and ore eating well. Professor Pulsa. was always so very out front with what was never so very behind. winter. California. continues the workings of the art unconsciously beneath the ceaseless "There seems to allow a neutral field for lodged both final form and feedback itself flow of "I its internal dramatizations. Los Angeles. 1964-65. moving and conversing among its selves." reference to winter. As Mr. is Plastic is ubiquitous. His work is in the collections of Mr. 1965-66). pointing. there to compete with natural objects for primacy in the collector's eye. Polo Alto. 1960-64. Hollywood. for a day wandered ever America. and at the Lytton Center of the Visual Arts. California. in this case Michael Moore was born 1942. variety of feedback central thought is draw upon a in terms of both form and content. and composes series of letters to army explaining his unavailability to serve due to prior involvement in construction of war memorial. California.' painting is my most expensive habit. 1968. Moore exists pursued by Chinese Communist Army. on canvas. twentieth-century American folk saying) desolate shores. am currently living in in New Haven. Horoce. the views which guided my work of the past several years of this series and and resulted In Horace ilk and other paintings programmed environments) and hope to continue. virgin territory for a Anonymous paleontologist of plastic. MOORE / 157 MICHAEL SHANNON MOORE. I of civilization that plastic shall be washed up on the most P." (William Watson. and at Yale University. albeit often unsuccessfully. letter from Tangier. . in "Here ore two examples verbal. and yet equally relevant: He has studied at Stanford University. II. Chlsa Productions. California. and Miss Natalie Sholes. 1968. 1968) "My work always covers a variety of areas simultaneously. Connecticut. that of our artificial human ecology imposing on the quasi-natural ecology of this planet. the sign x 61. Molly Barnes Gallery. Nicholas Wilder.the mind.^::u -^^. Stanford University.. Connecticut. in Los Angeles.' (Professor Pulsa. emptied. visiting Pulsa Although evolving systems of technology and aesthetics are already seeking to resolve this dichotomy. California. Connecticut. New Haven. 61 " 'I Acrylic in search of the polymer. widely divergent 1. Port 2. alone. California. Watson said in a previous letter. 1963. 1962. He lives in New Hoven. Lytton Savings and Loon Association. New Haven.

New York.. New York. Paul Matisse was born in New York. and the Milwaukee Art Center. Combridge. 1968. Boston. Crystals suspended in Perchlorethylene on stainless steel frame. in 1933. lavender KaUiroscope. Council on the Arts and Humanities. 32x32x1 V2 Howard Wise Gallery. Massachusetts. Cambridge. . He studied at Harvard University. degree in 1954. New York. Mr. Boston. 1954-57. Mr. New York. Massachusetts. 1966. 1965. Howard Wise Gallery. 1967. Matisse lives in Cambridge.B. and at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. Inc. The Museum of Modern Art. . where he received an A. 1968. 1967-68.758 I MATISSE PAUL MATISSE. Cordier & Ekstrom. Matisse's work has been included at the Institute of In group exhibitions Contemporary Art.

Jerome Westheimer. Los Angeles. . Balboa. and by The Fine Arts Patrons of Newport Harbor. Prentiss' work is in the collections of Mrs. in 1968. Los Angeles. California. Crocker Art Gallery. Municipal Art Gallery. 1968. Leo Guthman. Prentiss" Esther-Robles Gallery. California. Beverly Hills. Los Angeles. California State College at Fullerton. Mr. M.PRENTISS I 159 ii'in CHUCK PRENTISS. 1968. Chuck Prentiss was born studied at El in Los Angeles. Waller Nelson Pharr. Mr. Oklahoma. San Francisco. and lights. 12 'A x 16 x 8. Los Angeles. He Camino College. 1968. Mr. California. Mr. 1968. Esther-Robles Gallery. Sacramento. 1967. E. B. New York. Los Angeles. and Angeles Valley College. and Mrs. Dielectric coated glass. Mr. end Mrs. work was held at His work has been included in group exhibitions at the California State College of los Angeles. Chicago. Miss Anne Stevenson. Santa Barbara. Stanley Freeman. Portland Art Museum. Oregon. Van Nuys. Frederick Weisman. 1969. 1968. stainless steel. Los Angeles. Shloes. California. Mr. and Mrs. Kansas. at Los A special exhibition of Mr. VVright Ludington. California. Number forty Scries. James Funkhouser. Miss Jacquelyn M. University of California. and Mr. de Young Memorial Museum. H. 1968. and Mrs.

760 .

John Eastman. and The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. degree and on M. Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture. where he received a B. Chicago. Art Center. Chicago. 1968. Hyde Pork Mr. 1967. University of Chicago. Smyth's work is in the collection of Mr.F. 1968. Illinois. A special exhibition of Mr.C. In 1967. and Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. summer. Urban Opportunity Program. 1966.C. 1962-64. Crown masonite. His Institute of Chicago. Maine. 1966. work was held in at the Allan Frumkin Gallery. 1966 68. 1968. Mr.. D. . 72 x Creation. Smyth has taught at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago.. he was the recipient of a George Brown Traveling Fellowship. 1965. D. Cedar Falls. 96. David Smyth was born in Washington. 1968.SMYTH /l6? DAVID SMYTH. 1966. Maine.. Smyth's Inc. 1964-69. Allan Frumkin Gallery. He has studied at The Corcoran School of Art. 1968. The Art work has George Washington 1968. been included in group exhibitions at University. Washington.A.F. degree. D. 1968.A.C. Chicago. Chicago.. 1964. Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture.. Enamel on Inc. D. in 1943. University of Northern Iowa. He lives in Chicago. Jr. Washington.

California. 1965. Acrylic on canvas. 1955. Son Francisco Museum of Art. I This interest probably York. Long Beach Museum Illinois. Mr.C. The Detroit Instifute of Arts. 1961. Auckland City Art Gallery. Philadelphia. 1962. St. I960. Los Angeles County Mr. 1939. 1946. H. 1956. Kosten's work has been included In group exhibitions Arts. Son Francisco. and ot Catholic University of America. 1950. University of Michigan. 1946-47.162 / KASTEN KARL KASTEN. Son Francisco. College. The Metropolitan Museum of of Art. the idea of walls — walls in stating surface. assembled by The American Federation of New York. Iowa City. Son Froncisco. and at The Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. 1957. California. Bay stems from the fascination find in the arl and architecture Printmakers Society. . 1968. In recent work I 1966. United States Department of State. Achenbach Foundation for Graphic Arts. 1939. California. 1962. California. 1946. The Museum of Modern Art. New Zealand. at the Oakland Art Museum. Angeles County. 1956. 1963. France. New space. space. Washington. walls enclosing New York. Cloremont. 1962. Sacramento State College. California. et San Francisco.C. Golerie California. Oakland. New York. Richmond Art Center. Provincetown. California. San Mr. de Young Memorial Museum. 1952. Francisco. 1947. Art Batlment Gallery. walls standing of the ancient Karl Kasten 1916.C. 1955. D. Washington. Otis Art Institute of Los Los Angeles. The Pasadena Art Museum. San Francisco Art Institute. Oakland. Oakland Art Museum. Hollis Gallery. University of California. at the University of California. Museu Mediterranean area. Lanyon His work is in the collections of the Aucklond City Art Breteau. Honor. D. Ann Arbor. 1960. of Art. Bolles Gallery. San Francisco Museum "Space as a psychological-aesthetic force has always have been concerneci with intrigued me. 1956. He studied at the University of California. Kasten has received numerous awards. University of California. Kansas Art Association. Michigan. 1964. of Art. 1955. Los Angeles County Fair. 1955. San Francisco State College. llhaca College. California. at The Unlversily of Iowa. and special exhibitions of his work have been held ot the University of Museum of Art. Topeka." in de Arte Moderno de Sao Paulo. The Art Institute of Chicago. I960. 1964. California. California Palace of the legion of Honor. Musee des Beaux-Arts. The New York Public Library. 1968. Gallery.. 1956. Rennes. Seattle. California. M. Musee des Beaux-Arts. France. 1968. San Francisco Museum France. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Moore College of Art. 1963. in Urbana-Champaign. Ann Arbor. Polo Alto. Whitney Museum American Art. 1962. 1956. Gallery. 1961. Seattle was born San Francisco. Mary's College Mary's London. Berkeley. The Posadena Arl Museum. 1961.. Paris. 1959. 1952. Library of Congress. Mills College. 1960. 50 X 58. where he received an M. Kasten has taught at the California School of Fine Arts. 1946. California Palace of the Legion of He lives Berkeley. California. 1968. 1949. 1961. Conodo. Berkeley. John Capitoline. 1956. 1958. degree in 1939. 1962. 1939. Rennes. In St. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. Los Angeles. 1961. of Art. Massachusetts. California. 1965. Washington. Lafayette. Berkeley. San Francisco. 1956. Pomona College. 1941. Bon Marche Gallery. Victoria and Albert Museum. California. 1958. 1947-50. Rennes. Bolles Gallery. Art Museum. 1968. D. 1955. in Brazil. New Zealand. Son Francisco. Vancouver City Museum. Oakland Art Museum. San Francisco. California. and since 1950. Valley Art Center.A.

The Museum of Modern Art. Japan. 1967. Japan. His work has been included in group exhibitions ot Yomiuri Independents. Kawoshimo's work is in the collections of the Chase Manhattan Bank. ( ff . 1953-55. Tokyo. He lives in New York. Ridgefield. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. "New Acrylic on canvas.KAWASHIMA / 163 KAWASHIMA. New York. New York. and the Waddell Gollery. 1955-58. 1958-63. Mr. Speciol exhibitions of Mr. York 91" -1007. 1967. annually since 1958. 1967. Tokyo. He studied at Musashlno Art University. x 55. Kawashlma (Takeshi) was born in Takomatsu. Connecticut. Ridgefield. 55 Waddell Gallery. Agricultural Hall. New York. Tokyo. Tokyo. New York. in 1930. and at the Aldrlch Museum of Contemporary Art. National Museum of Modern Art and Tokyo Notional Museum. Kowashima's work have been held at Muramatsu Gallery. New York. He has taught at the Yoyogi Art School. Takomatsu. Connecticut. Tokyo. The Museum of Modern Art. 1966.

48 x 81 x The Arleigh Gallery. Salt Lake City. Perez's work has been included at in group exhibitions The Art Institute of Chicago. Mexico and IBM Galleries. California. 1965. Crocker Art Gallery. look at it. in Seattle. Lake Art Tampa Bay Center. Mr. 1968. Autonoma de Mexico. Oakland Art California.F. 1963. Walnut Creek. University of New Mexico. 1964. 1966. B. then have made "If o person sees to my work from 40 I move him up it I a painting. in Fort Kaufman Gallery. 1962. New Jersey. Mexicono Norteamericono de Relociones Bragg. Acrylic and 5. Northern California Arts. Art Center. 327 Gollery. touch it and play with the work. California. E. 1967. California. at the Institute Culturales. 1960. Mr. in Fort at the University of North Carolina. Florida.164 /PERfZ VINCENT PEREZ. University of Colorado. Tokyo. special exhibitions of his work have been held ot the Albany Institute of History and Albany. polyester resin 2. Japan. Museum. changing the position of the panels as his moods and feelings dictate so that he will discover new things visual. where he received a B. 1961.A. Cor Door No. Jack London Square. 1967. Utah." Vincent Perez was born in Jersey City. Perez has received many awards. 1966. The Arleigh Gallery. New York. I960. New York. New York. degree. San Francisco. degree.A. 1966. at the University of the Americas. 1968. California. Maryland. . 1968. He lives in Alameda. I960. 1966. Boulder. Inc. and ot California College of Arts and Crafts. California. and Art. where he received on M. Turok-Wasserman Gallery. 1967. Meade. Universidod Nacional City. at the Salt Washington. Oakland. Mexico 1967. 1966. City. 1966.F. Oakland. Sacramento. 1968. Mexico City. 1964. Greensboro. San Francisco Museum of Art. Mexico City. Civic Arts. Phoenix Art Museum. Sacramento. He studied at Pratt Institute. 1966. esthetic and physical over different periods of time. California. Albuquerque. 1965. feet away and can and have him put his nose against it. San Francisco. 1967.. bonded to holtow-core door. New York. 1968. 1967. Richmond Art Center.

1957. in 1965. Maine. and on Sciences. 1959. Howard's work hos been represented in numerous group exhibitions. 1953. North Corolino Stale University at Raleigh. Winston-Solem Gollery of Fine Arts. Massachusetts. 1965. Everson of Art. at the University of Tulsa. 1955. 1952. Raleigh. degree. Tulsa. 1954. M. 1956. 1954. The American Federotion of Arts. North Carolina. Isaac Detgodo Museum of Art. North Carolina. Royal Marks Gollery. University of Tulsa. 1966-67. Chapel Hill. Chopel Hill. Chapel and The North North Corolino. New Ogunquit. 1967. University of Indiana. 1956. University. North Carolina. Art. 1954. Greenville Art Center. 1965-67. and Dona Museum. 1966. Howard's work hove been held at the Person Hall Art Gallery. 1957.A. Chopel Hill. londscope XX//. of Art of Lincoln. Charlotte. 1966. and the Los Angeles County Museum of Museum Art. Whitney The Mint Museum of Art. 1949. Pointed steel.J -irl- HOW4RD l5 ROBERT 70 X 35 A. Durhom. and Paris. 1955. 1955. The North Carolina Museum of Program the Humanities through Duke University. 1956. 1964. Allied Art Center. Howard teaches at the University of North Corolrno. Syracuse. North Museum of American New York. where he received a B. Durham. He was the recipient of o grant from the Cooperative ol the in 1954. DeCordovo Gallery. 1965. including those at the Philbrook Art Center. Chapel Hill. 1966. North Carolina. World's Foir.A. Oklahoma. Creative Gollery. 1965. I960. The Kolomozoo Institute of Arts. 1952. 1967. Mr. Raleigh. New York. Enid. North Corolino. 1967. Durham Art Guild. Raleigh. State Art Museum. 1964-65. 1961. Royal Marks Gallery. He studied at Phillips University. and lives in Detroit Institute of Arts. New Museum North Carolina. 1954. 1948. Hamilton College. 1966. Los Angeles. 1952. University of North Carolina. New York. 1960. North Carolina. 1958. The Pennsylvania of the Fine Arts. 1959. 1954. Howard was born in Sapulpa. New York. and the Royal Marks New York. 1963. York. 1960. 1959. York. 1963. 1964. Greensboro. 1952. Virginia. New Art. New York. 1957. 1964. University of North Mr. 1956. De Pauw Greenville Public library. Carolina. 1960. 1956. Michigan. University of North Carolina. 1959. The North Carolina ond the University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. Greensboro. 1958. 1954. North Carolina. HOWARD. New Orleans. 1953. 1958. Agricultural Academy and Technical College of North Corolino. Philadelphia. Howard's work is represented in the collections of the Hill. Norfolk Museum ol Arts and Robert A. . X 39. York. Greencostle. Ossip Zodkine School of Sculpture. Oklahoma. Carolina. Carolina Museum of Art. 1947. 1951. 1955. in 1922. Clinton. 1964. 1962. Special exhibitions of Mr. Mr.

New York. Los Angeles. Los Academy of the Fine the Portland Art Museum. Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Art. at the 1967. 1964. California. California. Berkeley. 1955. Kessling. Joseph Branslen. F. Oakland Art Museum. California. La Jolla Museum of Art. 1958. and Mrs. Santa Barbara Museum of Gallery. Mr. Mr. Rubin. California. and Mrs. Spectral flame. Mr. Mr. Franco Assetto. Mr. Mr. 1959. Abrams. Oregon. Los Angeles. Pittsburgh. de Young Memorial Museum. San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Los Angeles County Angeles. 1963. 1961.766 /SIMPSON DAVID SIMPSON. California. Simpson's work have been held San Francisco Art Institute. Columbia Broadcasting System. San Francisco Art Institute.A. San Francisco. 1959. California. Crown Zellerbach Corp. where he received an M. Mr. The Pennsylvania Arts. Earl Stendahl. Topie. Mrs. M. John Humphrey. California. Mr. San Turin. 1968. and Mrs. Kronnert Art Illinois. 1963. Presently Mr. .. and Mrs. Robert Elkin New York. L. Stanford University. 1967-68. in Pasadena. Miss A. Mr. Mr. 1961. Mr. San Francisco. Mr.. and at Museum of Art. Phoenix Museum. Berkeley. M. Mr. Ed Coudero. Baxter. Teslg Jacobs. Esther-Robles Gallery. 120 V4 x 37%. J. Philadelphia. Philadelphia. California. Son Francisco. degree. Harry F. 1957. George Culler. 1955. Joseph H. Joseph Kransten. Mr. Acrylic on canvas. Inverness. and at other museums and galleries. Storm King Art Center. H. Carnegie Institute. Richard Miller. 1960. where he degree. 1956. Joseph Art Lasky. David Stuart Galleries. Robert Howard. Chicago. Paris. Stanford University. Martha Jackson. William New York. San Francisco. He lives in Richmond. Mountainville. Oregon. New York. 1959. I960. Mr. Museum of Art. and Mrs. 1953. 1964-65. 1953. Mr. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. 1960.A. 1963-64. Hirshhorn Foundation. Mill Valley. Simpson's work has been in including those held at The Denver Art 1959. 1962. 1956. de Young Memorial Museum. I960. Philadelphia Museum of Art. DeSchultess. David Cole Gallery. Horoid Zellerbach. I960. 1961. and at San Francisco State College. 1968. 1964. Oakland Art Museum. 1968. 1959. Inc. H. R. Joachim Gallery. San Francisco Museum of Art. Museum of Art. Museum. Colifornia. M. Gordon Onslow-Ford. and Mrs. Mr. V. Italy. California. 1958. 1961-62. in 1928. Art. (1963) David Simpson was born He studied at the received a B. Seattle Art Museum. Special exhibitions of Mr. San Francisco many group exhibitions Museum. The Museum of Modern Art.F. Hollywood. Howard Jacobs. M. 1959. Galerio Carl Van der Voort. Mr. Mr. California. I960. 1962. University of Champaign. Simpson teaches at the University of California. and Mrs. Portland. San Francisco Museum of Art. Miss Sally Hellyer. 1966. Los Angeles. His work is in the collections of Mr. 1965. LJniversity of California. Golden Gateway Center. Lee The Museum of Modern Nordness. William Morehouse.

Carnegie The Virginia Museum of Fine Arls. work is in the collections of Mr. Acrylic Oakland.F. at The Arleigh Gallery.' As of Art. 60 x 60. Museum of Contemporary Art. Crocker Art Gallery. 1968. Hero. Santa Monica. Phoenix Art Museum. Champaign. California. rather messed up. degree in 1963. University of Illinois. Charlotte Mock. Special exhibilions of Mr.A. He has taught Richmond Art Center. The Arleigh Gallery. His . 1968. EXTREMELY. 1968. packaging it. and San Francisco Museum San Francisco. and Mr. Pittsburgh. and Oakland. since 1960. 1952-62. his fellow I It seems. H. and Mrs. Chicago. California. 1968. degree in 1952. and Mrs. M. Lucien Loboudt Gallery. 1967. Pinkerton's work has been included group exhibitions at the University of California. and Crofts. 1957-58. San Francisco. would of now. de Young Memorial Museum. California. M. California Poloce of show at the M. H. and an M. Pinkerton's work have been held at the Everett Ellin Gallery. Albuquerque. at times. Mr. Richmond. (1967) "In 1963 I and Esther-Robles Gallery. American on Plexiglas. The Museum Museum of Art. Mrs. de Young Museum: "I the relationship of man to himself. los Angeles. wrote a statement for the brochure of a one-man Los Angeles. de Young Memorial Museum. in tike to change the word rather Mr. He lives in Richmond. Los Angeles. San Francisco. E. man. his cm intrigued by environment and to to the Legion of Honor. York. and at the California College of Arts and Crafts. Kronnert Art Museum. New Institute. Sacramento. been collecting America's litter. Gifford Phillips. 1967. in San Francisco. B. California. and selling it back to her (os sculpture) at a slight profit the American way!" "I've also — of Modern Art.F. Clayton Pinkerton was born in 1931. California. Tampa Boy Art Center.PINKERTON /l67 CLAYTON PINKERTON. H. Dennis Hopper. He studied at the University of New Mexico. Florida.A. Pinkerton was at the California College of Arts at the the recipient of a Fulbrlght Fellowship to France. where he received a B.

Jack Schafer. Kentfield. Richard Reismon. He lives at He studied in San Jose. in San Jose State College. Untitled. work has been held at The Arleigh Gallery. California. 1968. and a special exhibition of his Francisco. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the College of Marin.168 / SmiNI uOBERT LOUIS STRINI. . Robert Pritiken. M. Mr. Mr. San Francisco. Richmond Art Center. degree in 1966. San Francisco. leather and lacquer. and an M. where he received o B. clay. San Francisco. 20 x 24 x 12. in Santo Clara. Lent by Mr. and Mrs. Strini currently is teaching at San Jose City College and San Jose State College. Robert Louis Strini was born 1942. 1968. California. 1968. 1968. Strini has received awards. and Mrs. Jack Schafer. California. and Son Jose State College. The Arleigh Gallery. His work is represented in the collections of Mr. California. de Young Memorial Museum. H. degree in 1968. 1968.A.A. Mr. San in 1968. California. California. and Mr. San Francisco. Plexiglas.

1968. Mr. Raymond Siemonowski was born 1938. in Chicago. Chicago. in He studied at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. Inc. Chicago. 1968. DeKalb. Chicago. Care/board Landscape. in Mr. and Mr. Siemonowski's work has been at included group exhibitions The Art Chicago. 1964. 1962. He lives in New York.. Illinois. Illinois. Inc.. SIEMANOWSKI / 169 67 x 72. Inc..c 75^73 c RAYMOND SIEMANOWSKI. 1965. in and at work the collections of Mr. 1968. Ouincy. 1962. Richard Brown Boker. George Irwin. and at the Art Students League of New York. 1967. Mr. 1961. in a traveling exhibition sponsored by the Illinois Arts Council. Allon Frumktn Gallery. Institute of New York. Chicago. . 1963. lewis Monilow. Acrylic on canvas. Northern His Illinois is in on exhibition University. Allan Frumkin Gallery. Studio. New York. Siemonowski was the recipient of a traveling fellowship from The Art Institute of Chicago in 1962. Chicago. Wolker Art Center. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the John Hunt and at the Allan Frumkin Gallery. 1967. Minneapolis. New York. 1962. 1967. Mr. Siemonowski has received several awards.

1964. Missouri. Moderna de Sao Paulo. 1954. The Gollery. has taught at Pasadena City College. The Museum 1968. 1952. Seattle Art Museum. California. H. Pittsburgh. California. 1957. his conformity. It is a staged scene. Temple University. Museum of Art. California. Michigan. New York. Massachusetts. Bozemon. Yet there is more here than meets the eye. Newark. Edmondson has received numerous awards. New York. DeCordova and Dona Museum. and Museum of Art. California. 1962. University of Delaware. Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. Swihart International Art Gallery. Western Michigan University. He lives In Pasadena. New York. The New York Public Library. 1950. San Francisco. Orange Coast of Fine College. Los Museum Angeles. Richmond. intellectuol They eschew technical originality. California. Urbona-Chompaign. The Brooklyn Museum. California. Brazil. his society University of Illinois. Los Angeles. 1964. 1956. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. North Carolina. Ohio. 1965. 1959. Hill. in symbol. 1963. Chapel Champaign. Oklahoma City University. The Metropolitan position he can point out the sins of the community. He was the recipient of a Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Scholarship In 1952 and 1955. Montana Canton. Philadelphia. is an arrangement of three objects set against the sky and placed on a ground plane. his alienation. Tenaciously. and he is of it. Grand Forks. Museum The Pennsylvania Academy Angeles. degree 1940 and on M. avoid the pretentious. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. He dances and soars and glitters. University of California. urged on by his ego and his York. Washington. Karachi. DeCordova and Dana Museum. 1956. San Francisco Art Art Association. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. Tokyo. 1967. Lawrence University. Kronnert Art Museum. Long Beach 1966. Southern Illinois University. Laguno Beach Art Association. The The his artist exists in the remote fringes of his society. an actor in he learns to wear masks of geniality and The artist ploys many roles. The monuments are frontal. 1955. 1964. Philadelphia. private collections. The painting rests on the fringes of non-art. in non-sensuous. 1955. London. Oakland Art Museum. BIbllotheque Nationale. 1953. The Solomon Guggenheim Museum. Museu de Arte Richmond. 1964. The artist-prophet speaks allegory. 1947-48. o-^d in many exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Felix Londou .B. 1964. County Museum of Art. a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. 1955. Mr. x 71 Gallery.770 / EDMONDSON n LEONARD EDMONDSON. 1953.. 1950-58. 1965. College. The independent artist resists the Pasadena Art Museum. I My paintings ore contemplative. I960. 1947-54. Art is a symbolic language designed to express abstract synthetic experiences graphically. summer 1957. degree in 1942. Mr. 1953. Syracuse. I artist. provokes an ambiguous response. recent painting and direcHy descriptive of the painting Unlled Stales Information Agency. Charles. touches on surrealism. 1963. Sacramento. 1955. 1966. Sometimes he is a comic role. Paris. Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. lonely men ore. a teacher of art. of Art. University of California. 1959. exhibited in this collection. 1947-58. Chicago. 1956. ingratiating one. Costa Mesa. California. where he received on A. 1966. Berkeley. community and is embraced by temptations. summer 1961. virfuosity. Son Francisco of Art. de Young Memorial Museum.. Dallas Arts. Denver. Lindenwood St. Queens College. 1965. Print Council of America. Ithaca 1934-37.C. because he sage or is never comfortable suspicious of him fool. 1959. 1953. San Francisco Museum of Art. New York. 1963. State of California. continue by making a few remarks aimed at my 1958. 1967. Carbondole. D. University of Southern California. Los Angeles. Los Angeles. and at the University of California. Design for a Monument. 52^/4 % • Adele Bednarz M. Pratt Institute. Illusionistic modelling gives the monuments a semblance of volume. Edmondson New York. Everson 1954. Notional Gallery of Art. Chapel Institute. He is The community is hero or scapegoat web. R. College. to have accepted the banal solution order World s Fair. 11953.C. 1968. 1952. 1967. Adele Bednarz Galleries. of Art. California. Mr. Hill. 1953. Illinois. Los Angeles. 1958. The artist is never central to in it. parable. 1955) "These are a few autobiographical notes on the condition have always been an of art and the nature of artists. Victoria and Albert Museum. Whitney Museum of New York. California. 1957. and oppeals that society mokes to him to join. the Los Angeles City College. 1966. The Galleries. and a California State College at Los Angeles Foundation Grant in 1965 and 1967. The Corcoran Gallery of Art.. artist learns to rejection — and accept his loneliness. annually since 1951. State University. the artist humble. Library of Congress. Comoro Gallery. Los Angeles. 1953. 1968. 1937-42. 1964. 1962. San Francisco Museum threats. This places him outside society from which Fine Arts. Los Sometimes he rebel-outcast. Olivet College. The color Is limited to shades of gray. and for twenty-two years. University of University of North Carolina. Boston. ond emotional appeal. 1954-56. The Brooklyn Museum. Lincoln. Philadelphia Angeles. University of Museum He studied at Sacramento. Corleton College. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. in in North Dokoto. Oil Design for a Monumenf. flaunts authority Mr. The painting. 1956-64. 1955. and since 1964 he has taught at California State College at Los Angeles. San Francisco Art Institute. 1967. California. Art symbolizes reality. Washington. Minnesota. Art is — not 1958. American New York. College of Wooster." Leonard Edmondson was born in 1916. and special Washington. angry. Laguno Beach They ore non-competitive. Art. University of paintings ore not hard-sell. New York. 1955. Carnegie Institute. Edmondson's work Is in the public collections of St. Museum Museum New York. D. D. Massachusetts.A. New York. United States Information Agency. on canvas. Kalomazoo. Art Council of Pakistan. Berkeley. summers I960. artist-teacher serves his society. Edmondson's work has been included exhibitions at The Denver Art in group Los Angeles of of the Museum. "I will — compelled to spin his Museum of Art. My recent Toiheiyo Art Association. New of Art. Los The Pasadena Art Museum. Santa Barbara of Art. loneliness. and ploys the role of Fine Arts. The Art Institute of Art is not reality. prophesy retribution. 1958. the arrangement static. 1952. Lincoln.C. I960. California. Northfield. 1965.

171 .

The Downtown Gallery. California. The Art Institute of Chicago. Los Angeles. 1959. State of Colifornia. 1956. Smith College. in Birmingham. 1965. 1959. work has been included in group exhibitions at the University of Illinois. Illinois. Santo Borboro in Museum of Art. California Federal Savings New York. Ohio. 1961. 1961. 1954. California. Gollerio II Segno. London. Carrara marble.. University of Californio. Philadelphia. 1955. Italy. Lincoln. 1966. 1967. 1964. 1960. Home Savings and Loon Association. Beverly Hills. Kansas City. Son Francisco. Museum Felix Landau Gallery. 1963. Missouri. New York. 1960. Massachusetts. Jack Zajoc was born Youngstown. California Polace of the Legion of and Loon Association. 1963. Guggenheim Museum. Lytton Savings and Loon Association. 1957. Modern Whitney Museum of American Art. 1950. 1965. Michigan. Highland Pork. Cloremont. Gollerio Poglioni. Walker Art Center. Gollerio Toninelli. . The Museum of Modern Art. New York. 1962. Breaking Wove. Providence Art Club. 1963. Los Angeles. Gollery Marcus.. & Delbonco. at the Amon Carter Museum of Western Art. Californio. 1963. 1956. University of California. Joseph H. Rome. 1962. Santa Barbara Museum New York. 1967. Colifornia. Los Angeles. and special exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Felix Landau Gallery.U2 I ZAJAC JACK ZAJAC. 1962-63. Rome. The Posadeno Art Museum. Urbana-Chompoign. Devoroh Sherman Gallery. Santo Barbara Museum of Art. 1960. 1959. Los Angeles. 1962. Honor. Painting. Browse. Cloremont. Fort Worth. The Art. California. Gollerio Schneider. Museum of of Art. Oakland Art Museum. California. Rovinio Festival of Art. Richmond. M. New York. California. Californio. of Art. MunsonNew York. Mills College. Willioms-Proclor Institute. 1963. 1961. Bolles Gallery. The Pasadena Art Museum. Colifornia. 1962. 1951. 1949-53. John Young Gallery. Rhode Island. Laguno Beach. 1960. 1957. Balboa. Zojoc's work in the collections of The Gibraltar Rome. Golerie Claude Bernard. 1953. Utico. 1953. Minneapolis. Mr. 1960. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. Savings and Loon Association. University of Nebraska. Milwoukee Art Center. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Sacramento. The Solomon R. 1955. londou-Alon Gallery. and a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship. He was ttie recipient of a California State Sctiolarship in de Rome. Los Angeles. a Prix Jack Zajoc has received many awards. Los Angeles County His Syracuse University. Grace Cathedral. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. studied at Scripps College. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. California. 1958. 1951. San Froncisco. New (1952. 1960. 1960. 1962. Since 1962 he has lived in Rome. 1959-60. 9 'A X 461/4 X 17. 1961. 1962-63. 1965) York. 1963. Scripps & Co. Chicago. is College. San Francisco. Knoedler Inc. 1959. 1962. 1954. 1952. 1961. He Arts Club of Chicago. 1960. Milan. Newport Pavilion Gallery. Oakland. in 1929. The Northampton. 1956. American Academy in Rome. 1962-63. 1962. Roland. Hirshhorn Foundation. New York. California. Paris. Honolulu. I960. 1960.

Modern Art Museum. New and in that sense involved with conceptual or formal art. New York. 72 "I even unit so that when I the illusion happens. Newark School of Fine and New Jersey. BlachweU. you feel circle it X 72. 1968. in Elizabeth." movement where a single toned area con moke a painting do all kinds of things. a powerful. ond never anchors you. in the collections of Guthmon. and the Philadelphia Mr. I Munich. exciting and never ending form. In my want the whole surface to work as a rather flat. but your whole sensitivity. deals in mystery and illusion. m^^:tm . Chicago. has no beginning. something to see. no end. 1967. at the personal statement. 1968-69. of the surface. He lives in New York. New Jersey. "I'm involved with the two-dimensional surface. New York. at the out on a universal level. Museum of Art. I rather than see began painting the circle becou$e painting light and with moving space. chose the seen slowly ond involve not only your eyes. 1967. Burton Tremaine. Leo Mrs. Hopefully the painting should be it. but at the end it !( Robert Zakonych was born 1935. at the Stable Gollery. belongs to everybody. AcryMc on canvas. But whatever the formal ground rules. in has to have substance. that it wanted a form simple enough the New A wouldn't get in woy of my statement. Ideally. rllusionistic was involved with In other words. He studied York. 1968. Miss Peggy Cass. art. 1968. reaches special exhibition of Mr. and New York. Zakonych's work has been held His work has been Whitney Museum of York. by definition. Painting is idea. the flatness included in group exhibitions American Art. and Mr. should combine a universal feeling with the artisfs I own so Industrial Art.ZAKANYCH / 173 ROBERT ZAKANYCH. Zakonych's work is represented Mr. Stable Gallery. And the circle. on becouse it lends itself to this kind of weightless thing. painting.

Museum of Art. Danfe. New York. Chicogo. and the Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art.174 I LANDSMAN STANLEY LANDSMAN. 1968. New York. 1957. Leo Castelli Gallery. Allan Stone Galleries. of Milwaukee Art. The Cleveland Art Center. Minneapolis. degree. Museum of Contemporary 1960. Geneva. New York. 1968. Landsman's work have been held at the Feigen-Polmer Gallery. The Museum of Modern Art. Gardner Cowles. New York.F. Los Angeles. Walker Art Center. 1968. lives in New York. and Mrs. Ridgefield. Albuquerque. 1954-55. Kansas City. . 1967. Mr. 1968. York. Bert Stern. in group New York. 1956. Mr. Milwaukee Art Center. 1947-50. Roy Lichtenstein. in New York. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. William Cohan. 1967. Leo Castelli Gallery. Mr. 1966. Stanley Landsman was born 1930. and Mrs. The Hon. Golerie Iris Clert. Missouri. Glass and electric circuitry. The Museum of Modern Art. New York. in He studied He at the University of New New Mexico. 1966. 1965. Whitney Museum of American Art. Gallery. Museum. Connecticut.A. 1967. 1961. His work is in the collections of Prince Sodruddin Ago Khan. New York. Whitney Museum American New York. 1967. where he received a B. Mr. Dr. 1967. Missouri. Kansas City. Special exhibitions of Mr. Switzerland. and Mrs. Ridgefield. Jacob Jovits. Connecticut. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. 27 x 27 x 14 V2. Mr. Area New York. Paris. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Art. Landsman's work has been included exhibitions at the March Gallery. John Powers.

Dudley Tooth Collection. York. 82 V2 x 71 V2 Lent by »he Palm Art Museum. 1967. Museum of American Art. California. The John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art. I960. Los Angeles. Inc. 1964. 1968. 1965. H. 1961. London. California. Michigan. I960. Ohio. H. Sanchez 1967. Yale Hoven. California. He studied Jepson Art at The Pasadena Art Museum. 1964. 1965. Connecticut. Son Francisco. 1967-68. 1958. Washington. I960. and special Longchamps.. 1957. San Francisco. M. San Antonlo. New (1963. de Young Memorial Museum. Mr. Tampa. 1963. Home Savings and Loan Association. The Downtown Gallery. Sarasota. Los Angeles. Champaign. Golden West Savings and Loon Association. Arts New and Letters. 1962. 1965. Whitney Mr. Broderson was the recipient of a scholorshrp from The Pasadena Art Museum. The Corcoran Gallery of Art. He lives in Francis Los Angeles. New York. Institute. York. . 1967) In San Francisco Museum of of Art. Philadelphia. Los Angeles. University of California. Los Angeles. Pennsylvania. 1965. 1961. Michener Foundation Marion Koogler McNay Whitney Museum of American Art. D. Joseph H. and at the Western Art.C. In and others. Boston. 1959. Youngstown. Claremont. California. Son Francisco. Hirshhorn Art Institute. Los Carnegie Institute. Art. Santo Barbara Museum of Art.. Broderson's work has been Included at the Santo in group exhibitions Barbara Museum of Art.. 1964. California. The Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Santa Barbara work is represented the public collections of the Museum of Fine Arts. The Pasadena on canvas. World's Fair. Angeles County Museum of University. 1961. Son Francisco. Washington. California. 1958. Leicester Gallery. 1965. Honolulu Academy of Arts. California. London. 1962. Loguno Beach. de Young Memorial Museum. Palm Springs Desert Museum. Municipal Art Gallery. The Fine Arts Gollery of San Springs Desert Gallery. 1962-63. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. The Downtown Diego. New York. University of Southern California. Joslyn Omoho. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. Pittsburgh. California. New York. California. California. Los Angeles. Mr. 1960. M. Museum. The Downtown Gallery. His New York. Broderson hos received several awards. 1967. Container Corporation of Museum of Art. D. California. Amon Carter Museum Museum of Art. Inc. California Paloce of the legion of Honor. Notional Institute of Sumner Foundation of Art. Los Angeles. Collection. 1963. I960. at the Los Angeles. in College. H. La JoMo Museum of Art. 1961. 1959. Son Francisco Museum of Art. Butler Institute of American Art. Bertha Lewinson Gallery. Los Ankrum Gallery. Stanford University. California. 1959. Museum. de Young Memorial Museum. 1962. University of Illinois. exhibitions of his work hove been held at the Dixie Hall Studio. 1964. Art Museum. Angeles. 1959. Collection. 1959. under De Ederley. 1954. 1961.. Phoenix Art Museum. Colifornia. America. Riverside. 1962. I960. 1961. New Inc. Kronnert Art 1967. M. 1961.BRODERSON / 175 MORRIS BRODERSON. 1966.C. Los Angeles. University of South Florida. Fort Worth. New York. I960. Scripps Morris Broderson was born 1928. James A. 1961. University of California. The Kalamazoo Institute of Arts. Florida. Pipersville. 1963. Oil A1e/»os and Garcia Lorco. Chicago. Phoenix Art Museum.

Weinrib's work is in the collections of the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Art. Orc/e-Tnang/e. New York. Los Angeles. at the 1966-67. 1967. 1967. Weinrib's work hove been held Howard Wise Gallery. New York. J965. Ridgefield. 1967. 1968. 1965. He attended Brooklyn College. in Guggenheim Memorial Foundation 1968. David Weinrib was born in Brooklyn. 1963. in Philadelphia. 3OV2 x42V4. Brazil. New York. New York. and New York State University College at Alfred. Minneapolis. He presently is teaching at The in School of Visual Arts and lives New York. Royal Marks Gallery. Museum of of Art. and the Royal Marks Gallery. New York. Royal Marks Gallery and New York University. and Museum Contemporary Connecticut. Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paulo. New York. 1966-67. Los Angeles. 1964-65. Special exhibitions of Mr. New York. in 1924. New York. His work has been included in group exhibitions at the Whitney Museum of American Art. Walker Art Center. Corbondole. and the Whitney Museum of American Art. . New York.776 / WBINRIB WH-s: o DAVID WEINRIB. Mr. 1966. Cast plastic. of a John Simon He was the recipient Fellowship. at Southern Los Angeles County the Aldrich Illinois University.

1966. Chicago. and a graduate teaching ossistontship from the University of Kentucky. .F. Marina City. to craft the craft out of the work. Muncie. Chicago. fellowship. not readily apparent. Tallahassee." Illinois. the point itself becomes material. degree in 1966. 1967. Gory Wojcik wos born where he received a in Chicago. Lexington. 1966. 1965-67. and Florida State University. Kentucky. "The idea is Track. University of Cincinnati. 1968. 1968. automotive lacque 78 x 78. from The School of The Art Institute of . The material. recipient of an ossistontship. 1945. He was the and a traveling Richmond. Ball State studied at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. University of Kentucky.A. Chicago. 1966. 1967. 1965. Lexington. Chicago. Cincinnati Zoological Society. University of Chicago. He Chicago. 1966. Eastern Kentucky University. 1965. 1968. and at the Chicago. B.T-^ij •7-^ WOJCIK / 177 GARY WOJCIK. 1967-69. Indiana. since 1967. Galleries. in special exhibition of Mr. is A more than a visual experience. He lives in Lexington. that is to transform the product from a handmade object into nothing steel. Wojciks work was held at Oilman Galleries. 1968. 1968. 1968. University. 1968. Gilman Golleries. Phalanx. His work has been included in group exhibitions at McCormick Place. Welded Gilman steel and Chicago.

relationship of at this time. is based upon the In my two identical forms resulting from a motion. San Francisco. San Francisco. in 1968. New York. 1968. in 1946. 1968. Mr. Son Jose State College. J.A. aluminum. the movement forms. Dalke's work Dalke's work Arleigh Gallery. California.778 / DALKE I'-\ r MiCHAEL DALKE.F. California. where a candidate for a B. degree in 1969.. Lyiton Savings and Loon Association. 1968. of intend the three-dimensional forms to be "My work." is o supplement to these Michael Daike was born in Bokersfield. Dene Ulin F. California. Solly Judd Gallery. Polo Alto. The Arleigh Gallery. Dalke's work Dr. A of Oregon. 20 x 26 x "I feel Polyester and 6. 1968. Atherton. Mr. at the University has been included in group exhibitions Eugene. Oregon. 1968. San Francisco. 1964-66. Jerome Fox. Roc-475. California. California. Mr. 1968. and is studying at the San Francisco Art he is California. . Robert Pritiken. He has studied at Bakersfleld College. is and represented in the collections of Mrs. Institute. Dolke lives in Fairfax. sculpture I primary interest. Benbow Bullock. Mr.C.A. Burlingame. Portland. was held at The special exhibition of Mr. and and Mrs. this to reflect this activity of of very much involved with the activity technical age and endeavor TODAY through my sculpture. and Mr. California.

1961-62. 1938. Pepsi-Cola 1922-23. California. 1939. Michigan. Museum of Art. 1935. 1950. 1962. Museum of Art. Minneapolis School of Art. San Francisco. Lafayette. Minnesota. New York. Son Francisco Museum of Art. 1964-65. Bloomfield Hills. The Arleigh Gallery. San Francisco Museum of Art. and with Hans Hofmann ot the University of California. Berkeley. The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts.LORAN / 179 ERLE LORAN. New York. and in many private collections. Washington. United States Department of the Treosury. Carnegie Institute. 1938. 1954. The 1966. 1949. 1947. New Academy of Art. 1949. 1961. Loran's work is in the public collections of the Museum. 1963. (1949. 1965) Erie Loran was born in Minneapolis. 1966. 1952. where he graduated 1926. Cronbrook Berkeley. Loran hos received many awards. 1956. 1933. California. Bertha Schaefer New York. 1933. 1944. University of Illinois. Berkeley. International Business Machines Corporation. 1953. 1952. 1941. Los Angeles. Francisco. Pasadena. Provo. The Denver Art Museum. Pittsburgh. Santo Barbara Museum of Art. de Young Memorial Mr. San Francisco. Artists Gallery. Minneapolis. Museu de Arte Moderna de Sao Paulo. New York. 1931. Utah. 1968. Brighom Young University. 1943. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. 1946. New York. Collection of Fine Arts of the Smithson-on Institution. 1963. New York. Mr. . 1952. Urbona-Champoign. California. Stotes Department of State. Viviono Gallery. 1965. 1941. 1953. 1954. California Wotercolor Society. 1951. New York. California. The Toledo Museum He studied in at the University of Minnesota. Richmond.. New York. Utah State University. in 1905. 1944. 1941. in 1954. 1965. 1952. and Mrs. Whitney of American Art. Lent by Mr. Liquitex on E. Pasadena Art Museum. at The Art. 1967. 1938. The Metropolitan York. 1939. 1948. 1947. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Kroushaar Galleries. Inc. 1943. San Francisco in Museum Notional of work has been included group exhibitions Art. California. 1949. The Book of Tantra. D. 1944. Art Institute of Chicago. canvas. Robert Bernard. San Gallery. California. 1951-53.C. 1936. Brazil. California Palace of the Legion of Honor. He is teaching He lives in 1953. Logon. 1941. The Arleigh Gallery. H. 1937. Artists Gollery.. New York. Minneapolis. Stanford University. Catherine University of California. Dolzell Hatfield Galleries. 1948. New York. Company. The American Federation of Arts. His Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. 1961. Berkeley. New York. Museum of Art. Rockefeller Center. 1963. University of Minnesota. 1956. University of California. M. 60 x 52. 1962. Santa Barbara Museum of Art. The Museum of Modern 1935. annually 1936-62. 1968. 1963. 1955. The Son Francisco. 1956. United 1946.

Chicago. 1962. Illinois. 1965. New York. Guildhall Galleries. of Art. Louis. Chicago. St. Ltd. and at the University of Chicago. Special exhibitions of Mr. 1963. University of Washington. 1952-56. 1963. 1963. 1956. 1954. John Gibson Gallery. and the University of Chicago. University Circle. Seattle. 1968. 1968. Young Americans Gallery. 1964. 1966. He Chicago. New York. 1963. Indiana. Joseph Faulkner-Main Street Galleries. Adele Rosenberg Gallery.. 1963. in Edvins Strautmonis was born 1933. 1968. 1963. "My in its recent work reflects on attitude to let structure function most essential terms. Indianapolis. and Illinois Museum of Natural History and Art. . Mr. De Paul University. Chicago. 1967. 1964. Springfield. Gollery. McCormick Place. 57V2 X 126 X 108. 1961. He has lives in studied at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. Washington. 1968. Tacomo Art Museum. Chicago. Paint on wood.180 I STRAUTMANIS ^6 EDVINS STRAUTMANIS." in Latvia. Valparaiso Universily. Main Chicago. 1968. Chicago. 1965. Iowa. Hyde Park Art Center. Herron of Illinois at Museum Chicago Noah Goldowsky Street Galleries. University of Chicago. Whitney State Museum of American Art. at The Art Institute of Chicago. 1960. 1965. Strautmonis' work have been held at the 1020 Art Center. 1966. Supercroff. Strautmonis' work has been included exhibitions in in group Chicago. Des Moines Art Center. Chicago.

1967. in 1924. Beken lives County. California. 1968. Newport Beach. Stewart Mills. Los at the Los Angeles of a way into the possible. Mr. 1967. San Diego. California. structure "When surface becomes space. Miracle Mile becomes event as sensory. School of the California Institute of Arts. Lytton Center of the Visual Arts. color becomes luminosity. '"I not only a form of reolity County Museum of Angeles. wont to an event with transcendent California State Fair & Exposition Art Show. to am exploring relate. Los Angeles. 1968. The color structure systems in spirit. Robert Harris. 1968. 1968. California. Comoro Gallery. Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. California. Los Angeles. 1967. Chouinard Art Center. Jewish Community Lewis Beken was born in Los Angeles. Newport Horbor Art Museum. Acrylic on canvas. California. Municipal Art Gallery. Ventura County Forum of the Arts. Los Angeles. object State College at Los Angeles. paradox. Cerritos College. . I — for me. His work is in the collections of the Laguno Beach Art Association.BBKEN I 181 LEWIS BEKEN. Hunter Gallery. 1952. 1968. Loguno Beach Art Association. California. Fullerton. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego. Beken's work was held at the Comoro Gallery. California. California. 1968. becomes illusion. "For A special exhibition of Mr. Bornsdall Pork. He studied at the Bisttrom School of Art. they fall short of painting's full potential." — but. 1968. Dr. Ventura. I Hollywood. think in of its dynamics that pervade natural phenomena. 1968. the process is symbolic as well Association. Mr. Los Angeles. 1967. California. produce an event implications. 1968. in Los Angeles. Downey Museum seek parallels with Nature — with its I pattern and its Art. It but a symbol of "Reality". terms of an integrated construct that develops out essentials. Westwood Art Association. Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles and at the San Francisco Art Institute. 1968. Los Angeles. University of California. Sacramento. Comara Gallery. 1968. Colifornia. Otis Art Institute of Los Angeles County. 1966. 63 X 63. Norwalk. California. 1968. Los Angeles. 1969. Long Beach Museum of Art. and Mr. am not merely interested in producing an object or o sensation — when these are ends I in themselves Westside Jewish Community Center. 1968. Orgeos -27. California State College at Long Beach. California order becomes movement. own Colifornia. Beken"s work has me painting is a search is —a means of communion — been included in group exhibitions Art.

782 .

Aldrich Museum Louis. and The Woodward Foundation. Mr. New condition. 1966. New School for Social Research. 1963. Wassermon Development Corporation. condition and by this or the "figure. Grand de Nagy Gallery. New York. Smithsonian Institution. University of Minnesoto. Tyler School of Art of Temple University. 1959. American New York. Woshinglon. Jacob Epstein. I960. Massachusetts. John A. investigation of our "I modern city life and now anatomy machine. D. Pittsburgh. 1961. Cambridge. C. World's Fair. 1964. Poughkeepsie. D. Ohio. 1966.C. Carnegie Institute. Fort Worth 1967-68. 1957. 1968. 1965. Michigan. of Art. London. Baltimore Maryland. I960. The Solomon R. 1967) "It Cycle. 1965. Tyler School of Art of Grace Hartigon was born in Newark. Patrick McGinnls. Pittsburgh. 1966. The Minneapolis Institute of Arts. The American Federation of Arts. 1951. 1966. 1959. University of Illinois. Museu de Arte Moderno de Sao Paulo.. hove probed various aspects New York. 1962. Oil on Gallery. James A. Fredericksburg. 1964. 1957. the lost twenty years involves the expression of the human 1964. University. Whitney Museum American Art. Art. University of Rapids Art Museum. York. Iowa. Washington. Philadelphia. 1963. Ann Arbor. D. Philadelphia. The Washington Gallery of Modern Art. Germany.C. 1954. 1965. Philadelphia. 1963. Instituto E. Museum of R. 1967. 1965. New York. Mr. Art Center. 1968. Perry Davidson. Minneapolis. 1955. Baltimore.HAkTIGAN / 183 GRACE HARTIGAN. American Republic Insurance Company. Museum of Art. 1964. Philadelphia. Temple Wolthom. D. Franklin Siden Gallery. . Miss Peggy Guggenheim. at the Tibor Pittsburgh. Baltimore. Venice. 1968. The Maryland Institute. World's Fair. Minneapolis. 1963. Mrs. in Kassel.C. Neuberger." Johnson Collection. Miss Hartigon's work has been included at the University of group exhibitions Modern Art. Dayton Art Institute. Ohio. Carnegie Institute. Modern canvas. 1968. Museum of Art. Drexel Institute of Technology. Roy D. She has taught at the University of Minnesota. Martha Jackson Woltham. from inner-emotional realness of to statements of expression Norfolk Museum of Arts and Sciences. Guggenheim Museum. Mr. Virginia. Mr. Rhode Island School of Design. Washington University. 78 x 108. 1964. 1965. 1968. The Museum of Modern Art. 1967. Kansas City. Mrs. Rockefeller. Mr. an intense attention to drawing a limited color palette and an all-over openness. 1963. 1955-56. 1968. Mrs. New of York. Robert Schoelkopf Gallery. Grand Rapids Art Museum. Mr. 1961.C. Miss Hartigon lives In Baltimore. John Solnsbury. New York. New York. Detroit. Michener Foundation Collection. Finch College.' I I do not mean the 'image' of this felt Beaux-Arts. Vassor College. Washington. 1967. 1966. Guy of Weill. New York. Mr. 1962. Poughkeepsie. 1958. New Art. 1963. Mr. Pittsburgh. Smithsonian Institution. Carnegie Institute. 1964. Des Moines. Pennsylvania. The Metropolitan Chicago. Brazil. New York. 1967. 1968. Kimmellman. and Mrs. Krannert Art Museum. Rockefeller III. 1964.. The Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. Baltimore. Walser Silver. Minneapolis. Jacques Koplan. Pipersville. have never been interested in formalism per se and each subject in turn seems to require its own style. Minneapolis. and Mrs. 1967. 1964. is Special exhibitons of Miss Hortigon's work have been held Massachusetts. She studied in New York with Isaac Lone Muse. Now the concern with anatomy brings forth complex imagery. 1964. 1965. Minnesota. S. Brussels. Myron Hofer. 1953. Mrs. 1967. Michigan. and presently she is teaching at The Maryland Institute. Minneapolis. M. Michigan. Her work Buffalo.C. Nelson Shuloff. 1961. Madrid. (1963. New York. New York. 1963. Walker ArJ Center. The Pennsylvania Academy for of the Fine Arts. University of Michigan. Gres Gallery. Washington. Mr. Virginia. Mr. Philip Johnson. Detroit. in 1922. Champaign. Musee des York. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Flint Institute of Arts. I960. Washington. William Inge. New York. 1961. 1964. Ridgefield. Brandeis University. Walker Art Center. The Brooklyn Museum. Missouri. Martha Jackson. Whitney Museum of Martha Jackson Gallery. New Jersey. to an Gertrude Kosle Gallery. Mary Washington College. at The Coliseum. Mr. Nelson Gallery-Atkins Museum. The Museum of Art. 1962.. D. in Miss Dorothy Miller. 1952. The Hon. 1963.. Museum of Art. I960. seems that the subject and the content of my work definitely International Gallery. in many collections including those of The Museum of Art. 1954. 1959. The Art Institute of Chicago. The North Carolina Raleigh. Chatham College. Mr. Massachusetts. Kent State University. Connecticut. New York. de Culturo Hisponico. Brandeis University. New School for Social Research. National Collection of Fine Arts. 1966. Richard Miller. and she has traveled in Europe and Mexico. Notional Gallery of Art. Martha Jackson Gallery. Providence. Ghent. Vossor College. Museum Contemporary St.

1931. College of William New Museum.184 I O'KEEFFE GEORGIA O'KEEFFE. Tote Gallery. South Carolina. Westminster Academy. 1952. Columbia College. 1924. (1955. Alabama. Joslyn Art New York. Virginia. Massachusetts. Lane Foundation. 1958. under Arthur Dow and Alan Bement. 1943. 1904-05. City Art Museum of St. 1937. 1945. 1942. Minneapolis. and The Woodward Foundation. Norton Gallery and School of Art. 1937. Connecticut. 1957. Lynchburg. Whitney Museum of American Art. 1938. Massachusetts. Wisconsin. Galleries. Massachusetts. Louis. and a Creative Arts Award from Brondeis University. Omaho. The Miller Company. 1953. University of National Collection of Fine Arts. Leominster. 1953. New York. Texas Technological College. Claremont. 1950. Milton College. 1958. Andover. Smithsonian Institution. Munson-Williams-Proctor New York. Taos. Portland. 1936. Tempe. Mexico. Delaware.. Williamsburg. 1939. 1966. . The Institute of Arts. Valparaiso University. New Mexico. 1959) Georgia 0"Keeffe was born in Sun Prairie. New York. 1942. Massachusetts. Fort Worth. 1947. International Business Machines Corporation. 1917. Special exhibitions of Miss O'Keeffe's work have been held at "291. 1966. San Francisco York. Wilmington Society of Fine Arts. Miss O'Keeffe has taught at the University of Virginia. University of Minnesota. Connecticut. Minneapolis Fisk University. South Carolina. Tucson. The Newark Museum. Anderson Galleries. Salisbury. University of Rochester. 1961. nationally and internationally. 1951. Dallas Museum of Fine The Toledo Museum of Art. 1939. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Canyon. The Baltimore Museum of Art. Santo Museum of Fine Arts. Arizona State University. Utico. University of Arizona. Milwaukee Art Center. under William M. Reed College. Museum Mayo of Modern Art. Manchester. 1938. Institute. University of Wisconsin. Amon Carter Museum of Western Art and Fort Worth Art Center. William H. Florida. Florida. 1907-08. D. Indiana. Mills College. West Palm Beach. 1935. The Currier Gallery of Art. California. Escondido. Oakland. Virginia. Art Students League of New York. The Roswell Museum and Art Center. and Mary. 1946. She has traveled extensively in the United States and Europe. Miss O'KeefFe's work Is in the collections of the Addison Gallery of American Art. Massachusetts. She lives in Abiquiu. Randolph-Mocon Woman's College. Athens. Smith College. She has received honorary degrees from the College of William and Mary. Buf=falo. 1927. New York. In 1887. Kansas. 1955. Hampshire. New York. 1955. 1944. Oregon. Massachusetts. University of Oklahoma. 1963. 1951. The Downtown Gallery. Virginia. New York. She has studied at The School of The Art Institute of Chicago. 1962. The Museum of Modern Art. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center. New Washington. Amon Carter Museum of Western Art. 1916. An American Place. Her work has been included in many major group exhibitions 1965. Minneapolis. Woltham. Indianapolis. California. New Hill Mexico.C. 1955. Madison. Massachusetts. Chase. Bryn Mawr College. New Jersey. Pomona College. The Art Chicago. The Phillips Collection. Wisconsin. New York. Dallas Museum of Fine Arts. California. Meriden. Institute of Albright-Knox Art Gallery. under John Vanderpoel. 1932. Charlottesville. The Barbara Museum of Art. London. 1923. Defray Beach. and the Walker Art Center. 1937. Northampton. Charlottesville. New York. University of Nebraska. The John Herron Art Institute. Wellesley College. and American Academy of Arts and Letters. Charleston. Pennsylvania. Norman. 1926. Lincoln. New York. Arts. Worcester Art Museum. La Springfield. The Detroit Institute of Arts. Museum of Art. Memphis. Intimate Gallery. The Cleveland Museum of Art. Fort Worth. 1929. University of Virginia. University of Georgia. Notional Gallery of Art. Wichita Art Museum. New was elected a member of the National Institute of Arts and Letters. Williamsburg. Black Door with Red. 1941. 1940. and West Texas State University. She 1916. The Downtown Gallery. University of Minnesota. I960. New Mexico. and Columbia University. Gibbes Art Gallery. Oil on canvas. Lubbock. The Art Institute of Chicago. 1946. The Brooklyn Museum." New York. Philadelphia Museum of Art. Auburn University. Albuquerque. New York. 48 x 84.

1965.F. Martha Jackson Gallery. New York. University cf Texas. New Haven. D. American Republic Insurance. The Pace Gallery. Youngstown. is Mr.A. under Josef Albers and Conrad Marca-Relli. 1965. The Cleveland Institute of Art. Julian Stonczok He studied at the Mr. London. in Accordance with Measure. New "In York. Mr. Bethlehem. 1965. 1966. Mr.F. . lines. 1965. 1966. Japan. 1965. 1967. Doyton Art Institute. Lehigh University. 1965. where he received on M. in 1928. The Museum of Modern Art. where he received a B. 1966. and Kent State University. Ridgefield. Stonczok has taught ot the Art Academy of Cincinnati. Washington. Polytemp on canvas. Cincinnati. The Detroit Institute of Arts. Des Moines Art Center. Kronnert Art Museum. Lawrence. Borough Polytechnic Institute. Ohio. in 1964. and in Tokyo. Connecticut. 1965. New York. Feingarten Galleries. Fort Worth Art Center. Albright-Knox Art Gallery. 1967. Slonczak has received several awards. Stonczok's work has been included exhibitions at group Ohio University. and special exhibitions of his work have been held at the Dayton Art Institute. Poland. Los Angeles. 1956-64. 1968. 1964. 76 x 76. Lincoln. but with the response to the behavior of colours. do not try to imitate or to interpret Nature. ond in England. 1965. 1965. Whitney Museum represented of American Art. degree in 1956. Pennsylvania.. University of Nebraska. (1965) I my I work. and The Cleveland Institute of Art. He lives in Cleveland. Boston. New York. Ferus Gallery. James David Gallery. including the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. in Scorsdole. Athens. Germany. 1965. Ohio. Champaign. Buffalo. try to create relationships that would run In porallel to man's experiences with reality. at the Butler Institute of American Art. New York. Stonczok's work in mony collections. Des Moines. 1965. Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Coral Gables. 1966. Buffalo. Librory of Congress. Amel Gallery. 1965. and Mexico. Florida. Martha Jackson Gallery.STANCZAK / 185 JULIAN STANCZAK. University of Illinois. 1967. degree in 1954. 1965. Riverside Museum. Des Moines Art Center. Martha Jackson Gallery. Connecticut. 1965. Ohio. shapes. University of Kansas. Japan." was born in Borownlca. New York. Iowa. ond at Yale University. 1967.A. Austin.C. Kenya. 1965. lowo. 1949 50.

147. 173. 103. 122. 144. 51 ERIC POLLITZER-73.154 GEOFFREY CLEMENTS 95. 132. 108. 182 FRAN NODEN-92 128. 97. 100. 150. followed by the page their numbers on which work is reproduced.65 SCHIFF-77. 160. 119.105 STONE AND STECCATI CHARLES 168.Photography Credits The names of the photographers appear in alphabetical order. 178 UHT-98 . 84 JONAS DOVYDENAS DWAIN FABIAN. 74 NELSON - 129. 75. 109. 64. 169. 89. 47 85. E. 142. 163. 23. 164.165 RUDOLPH BURCKHARDT. 57. WALTER ROSENBLUM . 167. 117. 155.179 PAULUS LEESER PETER MOORE O. 87 80. 124 SCHOPPLEIN STUDIO . 56. WILLIAM BRINKHOUS. JOHN D. ii. 156. 1 33. 113. 126. 174 NATHAN RABIN -49. 143. 57.

Notes .

Notes .

Notes .

Gerald 153 BRAINARD. Boyd 127 CHASE. John 137 CLARKE. Joe 95 GOODMAN. William R. Richard 90 BEASIEY. Jay 52 COLE. Max 78 BAKER. Mary 85 Charles 114 BEAL. John 148 BLACK. Ill 123 BRAD5HAW. Leonard 170 BAUERMEISTER. John G 70 DE FOREST. Thomas 42 CADMUS. Byron 63 GRAZIANI. Paul . Stephen 113 . Nossos 154 BALSLEY. James Robert 97 BROWN.98 ALLEN. Avery 138 BEKEN. Sante 40 BURNHAM.. Ronald 139 ALTOON. Roy 155 BARNET. David E 135 GEIS. William Theo 83 43 BURFORD. Will 147 DE KOONING. Jack 96 GREENE. Willem 47 BATTENBERG. EMERSON. Robert 50 FALKNER. George 62 DALKE. Michael 178 BALLAINE. Jerrold C 99 DAPHNI5. Morris 175 GOODNOUGH.Index AKAWIE. GRANT. John Clem 45 BACKSTRAND. Bruce 107 FABERT. William T 116 GOOCH. Jacques 49 BECHTLE. Fletcher 146 FREEMAN. Virginio 84 BENTON. Jack 73 ESTES. Sidney 77 BRODERSON. Lewis 181 FERRARI. John 94 EDMONDSON.

Karl 53 O'KEEFFE. Robert 118 KLAVEN. Morris 44 MINASHIMA. Leroy 109 HARTIGAN. HUDSON. Erie 179 HOWARD. Lee 129 ORTMAN. Ronald 128 JACOBSEN. James 46 LeWITT. John 56 OLIVEIRA. Thomos 105 LORAN. Peler 69 LIEBMANN. Gerhardt 124 HOLLAND. 163 MORRIS. Arthur 55 KNATHS. Clyde 68 Robert 149 MABE. George L. Stanley 174 HARVEY. Gerald 145 PAIK. Karl 162 MOORE. K 108 Masando 106 NICKLE. Sol 136 HOLBROOK. Luise 117 MILNE. 143 KRUEGER. David 103 KANTOR. Michael Shonnon 157 KAUFMAN. Manabu 87 JACKSON. Jack 156 Robert 126 LAING. Nam June 74 . Marvin 79 OKAMURA.GREENLY. George OSBORN. Rodger 112 MATISSE. Robert A 165 LYNDS. James 119 HENDRICKS. Nathan 86 KRASNER. Colin 60 LAMIS. Paul 158 KAISH. Robert 59 LECHAY. Malcolm 58 KAWA5HIMA KITO. Donald 144 MORLEY. Mansaku 88 KA5TEN. Georgia 184 KOCH. Grace 182 LANDSMAN. Richord 93 MALLORY.

Harold 75 REIBACK. Jack 172 SMYTH. Karl 57 WOJCIK. Sam 125 TSAI. Richard 134 RICHARDSON. Claire 80 65 . Earl 102 TREIBER. Moses 66 ZEISLER. Tom 82 STANCZAK. Mary 50YER. Clayton 167 STRINI. Fred .PARIS. Vincent 164 STEPHENSON. David 160 ZAKANYCH. Peter 110 WINES. Andrew 133 SIMPSON. Victor A 54 WILSON. Alan Merrick 92 WHITELEY. Wayne 122 PRESTINI. Edward 76 PEREZ. Robert 173 SNOWDEN. Bryon 104 SAUL. Julian 185 PEARLSTEIN.152 PARISH. Brett 100 ROYER. David 176 RIGGLE. Horold 121 SPRATT. Philip 142 STASACK. Tom 67 POSEY. Edvins 180 PINKERTON. Roland Conrad 48 STRAUTMANIS. Jomes 115 TOVISH. Chuck 159 THIEBAUD. Gary 177 SIEMANOWSKI. George 130 WEINRIB. Jomes 72 SCHRAG. Robert Louis 168 PORTER. John 150 PETERSEN. David 166 ZAJAC. Wen Ying 132 RICKEY. Reuben 64 PRENTISS. Raymond 169 WYETH. Ernest 140 TAM. Fairfield 89 STROBEL.

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