Here we offer works outside of our normal inventory and artist representation. These works were brought to us from clients and collectors and are great pieces outside of the ordinary.
Rare and unique items for the dedicated collector. (More works will be here soon.)
Born in Potsdam, near Berlin, Germany, started as a trained draftsmen, turned to graphic-design, working for RIAS Berlin (Radio in the American Sector of Berlin). He moved to the United States in 19565, became an art director in Seattle, later senior art director west cost for Container Corporation of America. Around 1980 he joined the faculty of California College of Arts and Crafts and a full professor shortly thereafter. He also worked as a motorsport photographer and was a painter. In 1969 he had his first solo exhibition, “Numbers by Gumo”, at the Stockbridge Gallery in Atherton.
Cabin at the Lake
1966, oil / canvas
28" x 50"
Mountain of Salt
1967, oil / canvas
30" x 30"
orange wood frame
1960, oil / paper board
24" x 30"
A Marin County artist who created serigraphs and other artful works. She is especially known for super-graphics and murals in schools and public buildings around San Francisco.
serigraph / paper board
29.75" x 29.75"
A printmaker from Mountain View, California specialized in woodcuts and similar print techniques.
woodcut / Japan paper
plate 17" x 20"
paper 24" x 26"
Artist and Model
plate 17" x 13"
paper 22.5" x 15"
(paper discoloration around the image from former matting)
An American 20th century artist and printmaker.
woodcut / Japan paper
20" x 16"
Heinz Kreutz, born in Frankfurt, Germany turned to art after being wounded in WWII and began abstract painting in 1948. He was a founding member of the artist's collective Quadriga (1952), which helped propel German art back into international avant-garde. He became one of the most important German post-war painters. Later he transferred his unique style into woodcut printing.
Poem 71–63 (4)
plate 17" x 10.5" on larger heavy paper
matted / framed
The artist was born as Maejima Tadaaki in Asomachi, Japan. He studied printmaking at the Modern Print Research Society. 1950 he changed his name to Haku Maki. Maki developed his own process of relief printmaking with deep embossing and the use of distorted Chinese characters.
The works look nearly three-dimensional.