Silk Screen Printing

Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed

Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed
Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed

Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed

For sale is one of 10 original screen prints done by major artists in 1965 for the influential magazine The Paris Review. This early work was created in 1965 for The Paris Review, which commissioned a group of major contemporary artists to compose a series of prints to publicize the magazine and provide financial support for its literary endeavors. Twenty-three artists, among them Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg, Helen Frankenthaler, Robert Motherwell, Alex Katz as well as Robert Indiana, donated signed, limited editions of original work.

Years later, artists like Louise Bourgeois and Ed Ruscha would participate as well. This is an original Op Art work from that series.

The print in this sale is as follows. Literature: Catalogue Raisonné: 16, Brooks & Baro. Medium: Screen Print on Beckett 90 lb. Signed: Lower left by the artist. Edition: 38 of 150 (38/150).

The corners have some bends and the outer margin edges having some slight yellowing. Measurements: 31 1/4 x 26 (Not Framed). Richard Anuszkiewicz was born into a Polish-immigrant family in Erie, Pennsylvania.

Through a high school art teacher, Anuszkiewicz learned of Impressionist color theory, the Ostwald system of complementary colors, and the spectrum prism. Upon graduating from the Cleveland Institute of Art in 1953, Anuszkiewicz was awarded a Pulitzer Traveling Scholarship by the National Academy. In 1954 Anuszkiewicz went to Yale University where he and his roommate, artist Julian Stanczak, studied with Josef Albers. Anuszkiewicz received a Masters of Fine Art from Yale in 1955. Through Albers, Anuszkiewicz learned of the Bauhaus and Paul Klee's principles of color, which had an immediate effect on his work.

In Albers's course at Yale, the relativity of color was taught through color problems assigned to the students after each class. Albers did not teach a color theory with set rules, but rather taught a disciplined method of examination that encouraged students to look objectively at their paintings. While at Yale, Anuszkiewicz began to read the latest findings by psychologists on perception, which led to his master's thesis, A Study in the Creation of Space with Line Drawing. Focusing on perception, the thesis discussed five ways to create space: variety of line, overlapping, reduction of detail, perspective, and size. In 1956 Anuszkiewicz attended Kent State University in Ohio where he received a Bachelors of Science in Education, as he planned to teach as a supplement to his painting.

Anuszkiewicz later held visiting artist positions in 1967 at Dartmouth College and in 1968 at University of Wisconsin-Madison, Cornell University, and Kent State University. While at Kent State in 1956, Anuszkiewicz had a solo exhibition at the Butler Institute of American Art in Youngstown, Ohio. In 1960 Anuszkiewicz had his first New York solo exhibition at the gallery The Contemporaries. The exhibited paintings juxtaposed sharply contrasted colors in calculated geometric compositions which provoked the viewer to see colors shifting and shimmering, forms reversing, and spatial depths adjusting. The compositions were self-contained and centralized and the colors shifted from figure to ground and vice-versa.

Museum interest in Anuszkiewicz continued to grow in the early 1960s. " In 1963 the Museum of Modern Art featured Anuszkiewicz in its "Americans 1963 exhibition and Time magazine published a story on him. In MoMA's 1965 exhibition "The Responsive Eye" curated by William Seitz, Anuszkiewicz was featured as one of the preeminent American Op artists. Also in 1965 Anuszkiewicz had his first solo exhibition with the Sidney Janis Gallery in New York, where he had further solo exhibitions in 1967, 1969, and 1973. Anuszkiewicz exhibited three works at the 1965 Corcoran Biennial in Washington, DC, in addition to making the Biennial's exhibition poster.

Anuszkiewicz was included in "American Art Today" at the 1964 New York World's Fair and "American Painting Now" at the United States Pavilion at Expo'67 in Montreal, Canada. Anuszkiewicz exhibited in "The Structure of Color" at the Whitney Museum in 1971 and the Corcoran Biennial in 1975. The Brooklyn Museum held a solo exhibition of Anuszkiewicz's work in 1980, which traveled to the Carnegie Museum of Art, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. In 1986 Anuszkiewicz exhibited at the Venice Biennale and in 1988 he was included in the Metropolitan Museum of Art's exhibition It All Begins with a Dot: Exploring Lines in 20th Century Art. More recently, Anuszkiewicz received the Lorenzo the Magnificent Award for career achievement at the Florence International Biennale of Contemporary Art in 2005.

In 2007 Anuszkiewicz was featured in "Optic Nerve: Perceptual Art of the 1960s" at the Columbus Museum of Art, Ohio and in Op Art at the Schirn Kunsthalle in Frankfurt, Germany. His work is currently in the traveling exhibition Psychedelic: Optical and Visionary Art Since the 1960s organized by David Rubin at the San Antonio Museum of Art. Anuszkiewicz will be included in the Cleveland Museum of Art's exhibition "CLE OP: Cleveland Op Art Pioneers" on view April 11, 2011 to February 26, 2012. Works by Richard Anuszkiewicz can be found in the following New York museums: the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Modern Art, the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, the Whitney Museum of American Art, and the Brooklyn Museum.

His work is also included in the permanent collections of the Art Institute of Chicago, IL; the Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago, IL; the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington, DC; and the Philadelphia Museum of Art, Pennsylvania. The item "Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. Signed" is in sale since Monday, December 9, 2019. This item is in the category "Art\Art Prints". The seller is "upstatetreasures14" and is located in Kingston, New York.

This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay, Ukraine.

  • Originality: Limited Edition Print
  • Listed By: Dealer or Reseller
  • Year: 1965
  • Medium: Serigraph & Silkscreen
  • Size: Large (up to 60in.)
  • Date of Creation: 1950-1969
  • Style: Op Art
  • Features: Signed
  • Subject: Alice Goodwin


Original Richard Anuszkiewicz Op Art Silk Screen. The Paris Review. 1965. Signed